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BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Seated (1-r) Patrick J. McNally, Bradford R. Hill, 
Standing (1-r) Eugene A. Hailson, James R. Engel, 
Edward B. Rauscher (Chair)' 



Cover: Hall Haskell House Visitors Center 
Cover photo courtesy of Lee M. Nelson 



ANNUAL REPORT 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
MASSACHUSETTS 

1999 




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TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Roster of Town Officials and Committees 3 

April 5 1999 Annual Town Meeting and Special Town 

Meeting 7 

Operating Budget 25 

October 18, 1999 Special Town Meeting 69 

Board of Selectmen 83 

Town Manager 85 

Department of Public Safety 87 

Police Department 87 

Fire Department 88 

Animal Control 89 

Harbors 90 

Shellfish 92 

Emergency Management • 92 

Department of Public Works 93 

Public Works Divisions 93 

Cemeteries/Parks Department 95 

Solid Waste Advisory Committee 96 

Department of Code Enforcement 97 

Building Department 97 

Health Department 98 

Zoning Board of Appeals 100 

Department of Planning and Development 100 

Planning Board 102 

Conservation Commission 103 

Historical Commission 105 

Housing Partnership 107 

Department of Human Services 108 

Recreation Department 108 

Council on Aging 110 

Youth Services 112 

Department of Utilities 114 

Electric Department 114 

Water Division 115 

Wastewater Treatment 117 



Finance Department 118 

Accounting Office 118 

Treasurer/Collector 119 

Assessors Office 119 

Town Clerk 120 

Elections and Registrations 123 

MIS Department .125 

Purchasing/Budget/Risk Management 125 

Ipswich Public Library .- 127 

School Department 129 

Ipswich Housing Authority 140 

Ipswich Cultural Council 141 

Open Space Committee 142 

Coastal Pollution Control Committee 144 

Hall-Haskell House Standing Committee 145 

Bay Circuit Committee 146 

Waterways Advisory Committee 147 

Trust Fund Commission 148 

Eight Towns and a Bay Committee 148 

Town of Ipswich Americans With Disabilities Act 150 

Financial Statements-Fiscal Year Ending June 30, 1999. . . 151 



1999 - 2000 ROSTER OF TOWN OFFICIALS AND COMMITTEES 



BOARD OF SELCTMEN 

James R. Engel 2001 

Eugene A. Hailson 1999 

Bradford R. Hill 2000 

Patrick J. McNally 1999 

Edward B. Rauscher 2001 

Chair 
SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Jeffrey Loeb, Ch 2001 

Edmund Traverso 2002 

Norman Sheppard 2002 

Margot Sherwood 2000 

Deborah Henry 2000 

Barry Hopping 2002 

Joan Arsenault 2001 

CONSTABLE 

Peter Dziadose 2000 

TOWN MODERATOR 

A. James Grimes 2000 



E2 



03 



FINANCE COMMITTEE 

Elected at Town Meeting 



James W. Foley 


2002 


Mary Harrington, Ch 


2000 


George Markos 


2001 


Appointed by Modera 


Ltor 


Jamie Fay 


2002 


William Craft 


2000 


Clark Ziegler 


2001 


Appointed by Selectmen 


John Bruni 


2002 


Joni Soffron 


2000 


Raymond Morley 


2001 



HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Kenneth Blades, Ch 2003 
Sylvia Gallant 2000 
Robert Como 2 001 

Joseph Brady (State) 2001 
Sara O'Connor 2004 



APPOINTED ADMINISTRATION 



S TOWN MANAGER M 

George E. Howe 
SI FINANCE DIR./TOWN ACCT . 

Rita Negri Ml 

SI UTILITIES DEPT. DIRECTOR 

Tim Henry Ml 

S 1 TREASURER/COLLECTOR 

Virginia Cleary Ml 

Ml ELECTRIC DEPT. MANAGER 

Raymond Shockey Ml 

Ml ASSESSOR 

Frank Ragonese Ml 

Ml CODE INFORCEMENT 

BUILDING INSPECTOR M 

James Sperber 
Ml DIRECTOR OF PLANNING M 

TOWN PLANNER 

Glenn Gibbs M 

Ml DIRECTOR OF PUBLIC 

SAFETY, POLICE CHIEF M 

Charles Surpitski 
Ml PARKING CLERK 7 

William Handren 



HARBORMASTER 

Charles Surpitski 

Charles Schwartz, Deputy 

HEALTH AGENT 

Colleen Pelley 

LIBRARIAN 

Victor Dyer 

RECREATION DIRECTOR 

Elizabeth Dorman 

TOWN CLERK 

Frances Richards 

PUBLIC WORKS DIRECTOR 

Armand Michaud 

FIRE CHIEF 

Dennis Durrell, Acting 

CEMETERIES/PARKS DEPT. 

James Graffum 

COUNCIL ON AGING DIRECT. 

Diane Mitchell 

SHELLFISH CONSTABLE 

Philip Kent 

SUPERINTEND' T OF SCHOOLS 

Richard Korb 



APPOINTED BOARDS AND COMMITTEES 



M CEMETERIES AND PARKS 
COMMISSION 

Arthur Sotis, Ch. 2000 
Nicholas Markos 2002 
Theodore LeMieux 2001 

M CIVIL DEFENSE /EMERGENCY 
MANAGEMENT 
John Poirier 2000 

S COMMUTER RAIL COMMITTEE 
Dorcas Rice 2000 
James Ford 2000 

Robert Waldner 2000 

M6 CONSERVATION COMMISSION 
Kathryn Campbell, Agent 
Glenn Wood 2002 

Ed Dick 2002 

David Standley 2000 
Sandra Hamilton 2000 
William Mitchell 2000 
Brandon Boyd 2001 
Mary Capkanis 2001 
Lillian North (Assoc.) 

S FAIR HOUSING 

George Howe 2000 
Sara O'Connor 2000 
Tone Kenney 2000 

S COUNCIL ON AGING 

Elizabeth Nelson 2002 
Marion Sokolov 2002 
Kaleen Murphy 2000 
Carol Emerson-Owen 2000 
Jean Parker 2001 
Richard Ostberg 2001 
Frederick Ruzanski 2001 

M6 HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Walter Pojasek 2000 
John Moss 2002 

Peter Lampropoulos 2000 
Wilma Gooby 2002 
June Gahan 2000 

Marjorie Robie 2001 
Robert Simmons 2001 

M MAPC REPRESENTATIVE 

Ingrid Miles 2002 



S IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Georgia Flood, Ch 2001 

Coco McCabe 2002 

Janet Taisey-Craft • 2002 

Laurie Miles 2000 

Linnea Duff 2000 

Thorpe Feidt 2001 

Elizabeth Loudon 2002 

S LIBRARY TRUSTEES 

Virginia Jackson 2000 

Robert Weatherall 2002 

Lawrence Pszenny 2002 
Mary Louise Scudder 2002 

Charles Cobb 2000 

George Gray 2000 

Philip Kuhn 2001 

William Thoen 2001 

Marion Frost 2001 

S TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Jean Emerson 2000 

Edward Michon 2002 

Walter Pojasek 2001 

S GOVERNMENT STUDY COM. 

Charles Cobb 2000 

Margaret Cummings 2000 

03 HALL-HASKELL HOUSE COM. 

Vivian Endicott 2000 

Theresa Stephens 2000 

Peg Burr 2000 

William Thoen 2000 

Stephanie Gaskins 2000 

Margaret Broekel 2000 

Joyce Harrington 2000 

Ed Sukach 2000 

M> BOARD OF HEALTH 

Carl Hiltunen 2002 

Kenneth Zinn, MD 2000 

Susan Hubbard 2001 

M RECREATION COMMISSION 

Jane Martone 2002 

Bruce Bryant 2000 

Justin Daly 2000 

Harry Lampropoulos 2000 

Linda Murphy 2 001 

Jennifer Wile 2001 

Irvin Levy 2001 



S REGISTRARS OF VOTERS 

Mary Maloney 2000 
Orville Giddings, Sr .2002 
Phillip Grenier 

S SHELLFISH ADVISORY 
Wayne Castonguay 
David Swicker 
Nick Vontzalides 
John Pelletier 
Daryl Forgione 
Joseph Kmiec 
Deerin Babb-Brott 

M BOARD OF ASSESSORS 
Frank Ragonese 
John Moberger 
John R. Heaphy 

S WATERWAYS ADVISORY 
Kenneth Spellman, Ch 
Chris Dort 
Robert Chambers 
John Stella 
Ronald Cameron 
George Perkins 
Ken Trocki 

M- PLANNING BOARD 
John Beagan 
Leo Murphy 
Leslie Brooks, Ch 
Joshua Massey 
Janet Heintzman-Lindsay 

2001 
David Morrow, Assoc 2001 

S ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 
Keith Hughes, Ch 2002 
Arthur Sotis 2004 
Miranda Gooding 2000 
David Mollica 2001 
David Levesgue 2003 
Richard Alfoni (Alt) 2000 
Jennifer Walker (Alt) 2000 

3 OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 

James Allen 2000 
Lawrence Eliot 2000 
James Berry 2000 
Glenn Hazelton 2000 
William Wells 2000 
Ruth Sherwood 2000 
David Standley 2000 
Carolyn Britt 2000 



2001 


BOARD 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2001 


2000 


2002 


COM. 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2000 


2002 


2003 


2004 



S COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL 

Michael Schaff 2000 
Joyce Harrington 2000 
Aldyth Innis 2000 
Wayne Castonguay 2000 
Haines Danforth 2000 
Ingrid Miles 2000 
Nancy Bentum 2000 

S EIGHT TOWNS AND A BAY 
Tim Purinton 2000 

M IPSWICH BAY CIRCUIT 

Lawrence Eliot, Ch 2000 
Mary Cunningham 200 
Barbara Carpenter 2000 
Barbara Ostberg 2000 
Ralph Williams . 2000 
Patrick Glennon 2000 

S HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 

James Haskell 2000 

S INDUSTRIAL DEVEL. FINANCE 
James Lahar 2004 
Loretta Dietch 2000 
George Howe 2001 

M CABLE E.R. ADVISORY COM. 
Mark Coltin,Ch 2000 
Margaret Whittier 2000 
Elaine Lee 2000 

Clark Ziegler 2000 
James Muench 2 000 
Peter Dziadose 2000 
Charles Surpitski 2000 
G. William Brenizer 2000 
S SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COM. 
James Temple, Ch 2000 
Winthrop Snow, Jr. 2000 
Cathy Col 2000 

Elizabeth Krafchuk 2000 

S ACTION, INC. 

Tone Kenney 2000 
Charlotte Dodge 2000 

S SANDY POINT ADVISORY COM. 
Joseph W. Parks 2000 
Diane L.Richard 2000 



M 



CABLE TELEVISION 


ADVIS. 


E 


J. Eric Josephson 


2000 


S 


Arthur Savage 




2000 




Paul Allen 




2000 


M 


George Howe 




2000 




MOSQUITO CONTROL 


ADVIS. 





Daniel Deren 




2000 


1 


Lisa Galanis 




2000 




Mary Lou Sirois 




2000 


2 


Reta Pelletier 




2000 


3 


Ian Forman 




2000 


4 


Ed Ruta 




2000 


5 


Ernest Brockelbank 


2000 


6 


Ann Galanis-Wallace 


2000 




Ann Miller 




2000 


7 



Elected 

Appointed by Board of 

Selectmen 

Appointed by Town 

Manager 

Other 

Supervised by Town 

Manager 

Elected at Town Meeting 

Appointed by Moderator 

General Laws 

1976 STM, Article II 

Confirmed by Board of 

Selectmen 

Appointed by School Com 



1999 ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
and 
Special Town Meeting 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS : 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby 
directed to notify the inhabitants of the Town of Ipswich, 
qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the IPSWICH MIDDLE 
SCHOOL, 25 Green Street in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE FIFTH OF 
APRIL, 1999, at 7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act 
on the following Special Town Meeting articles and at 7:31 o'clock 
in the evening, then and there to act on the following Annual Town 
Meeting articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the Annual Town Meeting to order at 
7:40 p.m. with 200 voters present. The final count was 400 at 9 
p.m. Richard Korb, the new superintentent of schools, led the 
Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. Moderator Grimes informed the 
voters about the new town meeting procedures which were printed up 
and available at the door. A five-minute speaking limit was 
initiated with high school students acting as time-keepers. 
Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: Rich Kallman, Jim 
Jillson, Bob Bodwell, Marlene Doyle, Steve Markos, Gerry Hannibal 
and Bruce Bryant. Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town 
Counsel . 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to adjourn the Annual Town 
Meeting and open the Special Town Meeting. 

Moderator James Grimes called the Special Town Meeting to order at 
7:50 p.m. with 200 voters present to revote the zoning articles 
which were previously approved at the Special Town Meeting on 
October 19th, 1998 and were not approved by the Attorney General 
because of a procedural error. 

Special Town Meeting 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND 
DENSITY REGULATIONS , subsection "I. Frontage Exception for Larger 



Lots " by deleting paragraph 2. and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: 

"2. Any lot laid out under the provisions of this subsection "I." 
shall: 

(a) not be further subdivided without approval of a.definitive 

subdivision plan; and 

(b) require a special permit from the Planning Board if it is 
located within one thousand (1000) feet of two or more lots 

created under this subsection "I." The Planning Board 
shall only issue a special permit if it finds that the 
addition of a lot created under this subsection: 

(i) is sufficiently separated from other such lots; and 

(ii) is preferable to the alternative methods of developing 
the site . ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 1 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich, 

first , by amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS as follows: 

by inserting the following additional definition in the correct 
alphabetical sequence: 

"MOBILE HOME: A dwelling unit built on a chassis and 
containing complete electrical, plumbing and sanitary 
facilities and designed to be installed on a temporary or 
permanent foundation for permanent living quarters."; and 



by modifying the definition of "LOT LINE, REAR" by deleting 
the language in its entirety and substituting in lieu thereof 
the following: 

"LOT LINE, REAR: Except for a corner lot, the lot line 
opposite or farthest from the street upon which the lot derives 
its frontage. On a corner lot, any line or lines which are not 
a front line and do not intersect with a front lot line shall 
be considered rear lot lines. (See Diagram 1 above)"; and 

by modifying the definition of "DWELLING, MULTI -FAMILY" by 
deleting the language in its entirety and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

"DWELLING, MULTI -FAMILY: A building designed as, and/or 
containing three (3) or more dwelling units, or a building 
containing one or more permitted non-residential uses on the 
ground floor, or on the ground and other floors, and also 
containing: (a) one or more dwelling units above the ground 
floor; or (b) no more than one dwelling unit on the ground 
floor. " ; and 

second , by amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS D. Table of Use 
Regulations by: 

amending Footnotes to Use Regulations, Footnote 19, by 
deleting the phrase "Fences or walls shall be subject to the 
following requirements:" and substituting in lieu thereof the 
following: "Fences or walls need not comply with any of the 
setback requirements in this zoning bylaw. They shall, 
however, be subject to the following requirements:"; and 

third , by amending " SECTION X. SITE PLAN REVIEW, B. Applicability " 
as follows: 

At the end of the paragraph, delete the period, and add the 
following phrase: 

" , unless a site plan has been submitted and approved in 
accordance with the requirements set forth in this section."; 

or take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 



Article 2 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of "Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich by: 

Amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL REGULATIONS , subsection H. Great 
Estate Preservation Development (GEPD) , as follows: 

1) Amend "2. Permitted Uses." by: 

a. amending paragraph "a." by adding, after the existing 
language, the following phrase: ", except that 
residential dwelling use shall not exceed twenty-five 
(25%) percent of the maximum floor area which may be 
developed pursuant to this GEPD zoning;"; and 

b. amending paragraph "f." by eliminating " (ii) " in its 
entirety and renumbering " (iii) " to " (ii)"; and 

2) Amend "3. Density Standards" as follows: 

a. amend paragraph "a. Minimum Lot Size ", by: 

adding, after "A GEPD may be permitted on", the words "a 
lot which:"; and , 

amending paragraph (i) by deleting the words "a lot 
having" at the beginning of the first sentence and 
substituting in lieu thereof the word "has", deleting the 
words "two hundred (200) " in the first sentence and 
substituting in lieu thereof "sixty (60)", deleting the 
words "two hundred (2 00) " in the second sentence and 
substituting in lieu thereof "sixty (60)", and by adding 
to the end of the paragraph, after "below", the word "; 
and " ; and 

amending paragraph (ii) by adding the word "is" at the 
beginning of the paragraph; and 

10 



amending paragraph (iii) by adding the word "contains" at 
the beginning of the paragraph; and 

b. amend paragraph "b. Floor Area of Development " by: 

amending paragraph (i) by deleting the word "one-acre" in 
the second sentence and substituting in lieu thereof the 
words "detached single-family"; and 

amending paragraph (ii) by deleting the word "the Great 
Estate and supporting structures, which are" in the 
second sentence and substituting in lieu thereof the 
words "all buildings and structures on the site"; and 

3) Amend "4. Development Requirements" as follows: 

a. amend paragraph "(c)", subparagraph (iii), by: adding, 
after "nonprofit corporation", the words "or trust"; 
adding, after the words "open space", the words "and/or 
preservation of agricultural land"; and by replacing 
"Section 31 and 33" with the words "Sections 31 to 33"; 
and 

b. amend paragraph "(c)", subparagraph (iv) , by: replacing 
"Section 31 and 33" with the words "Sections 31 to 33"; 
deleting "in favor of the Town and which" and 
substituting in lieu thereof "in favor of either the Town 
or, upon the approval of the Planning Board, a nonprofit 
corporation or trust, the principal purpose of which is 
the conservation of open space. The conservation 
restriction"; and by adding, after the words "in an open 
or natural state," the words "or an agricultural use,"; 

c. amend paragraph "(d)", subparagraph "(i)", by deleting 
from the first sentence the word "landscaped" and 
substituting in lieu thereof the word "vegetated" 

d. amend paragraph "(e) Streets and Further Subdivision :", 
by deleting from the second sentence the words "two 
hundred (200) " and substituting in lieu thereof the words 
"sixty (60) " ; and 

4) Amend the third sentence under "7. Preliminary Review" by 
deleting, after "professional landscape architect," the word 
"and"; and by adding after "professional civil engineer", 

11 



the words "and one or more residents from the neighborhood 
in which the GEPD is proposed."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Pat Hagadorn moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 3 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich, " SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS A. Open 
Space Preservation (Cluster) Zoning (OSPZ) " by: 

deleting paragraph 1. in its entirety and substituting in lieu 
thereof the following: 

"1. Purpose: The purpose of the Open Space Preservation 
(Cluster) Zoning Bylaw is to: 

a) conserve the Town's significant open space and to 
protect its natural features, including historic farms 
and landscapes, wetlands, forests, the .Ipswich River, 
and the Area of Critical Environmental Concern (ACEC) ; 

b) foster housing patterns which are sensitive to and 
accommodate a site's physical characteristics; 

c) encourage the use of open space for agricultural use, 
conservation and/or passive recreation use; 

d) promote more efficient provision of streets, utilities 
and other public services by allowing a concentration of 
dwelling units without an increase in overall density."; 

and amending 

"2. Permitted Uses" by: 

renumbering "2. Permitted Uses" to "3. Permitted Uses"; and 

12 



adding "common driveways up to five lots" to the list of 
permitted principal uses; and 

inserting a new paragraph "2.", said paragraph to read as 
follows : 

"2. Applicability: Any proposed development in the Town of 
Ipswich which would create more than six (6) single-family 
attached or detached dwellings, on a property or set of 
commonly- owned contiguous properties containing a minimum 
of five (5) acres, shall be required to submit a special 
permit application to the Planning Board for Open 'Space 
Preservation (Cluster) Zoning in accordance with the 
provisions of this subsection. The applicant may also 
submit a conventional subdivision plan at the same time, in 
accordance with the Rules and Regulations Governing the 
Subdivision of Land in Ipswich. The Planning Board shall, 
in compliance with Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 40A, 
Section 9, hold a public hearing on the proposed Open Space 
Preservation (Cluster) application, and a concurrent public 
hearing on the proposed conventional subdivision, if 
applicable. In the event both an Open Space Preservation 
(Cluster) plan and a conventional subdivision plan are 
submitted, prior to the close of the public hearing, the 
Planning Board shall recommend which plan it considers most 
beneficial to the Town, and the applicant shall, also prior 
to the close of the public hearing, elect which plan he 
wishes to pursue, and shall inform the Planning Board of 
his choice in writing. For subdivisions which would create 
five or fewer lots, on a property or set of commonly- owned 
properties containing a minimum of five (5) acres, an 
applicant may submit a special permit application for Open 
Space Preservation (Cluster) Zoning, in preference to 
filing a conventional subdivision plan. Any special permit 
application submitted under the provisions of this 
subsection which involves the subdivision of land shall be 
subject to the approval of the Planning Board under the 
Rules and Regulations Governing the Subdivision of Land in 
Ipswich. " ; and 

renumbering paragraphs "3. Density Standards:" through "5. 
Adoption of Rules and Regulations:" as paragraphs "4.", 
"5.", and "7.", respectively; 

amending renumbered paragraph "4. Density Standards:" as 

13 



follows: 

delete "a. Minimum Tract Size" in its entirety; 

delete the headings "b. Number of Lots", "(1) Base 
Density:", "(2) Wetlands/Coastal Exclusion:", and "(3) 
Maximum Density" and substitute in lieu thereof, 
respectively, the headings "a. Base Density:"; "b. 
Wetlands/Coastal Exclusion:", and "c. Maximum Density:"; 

delete the words "one-acre zoning requirements" from the 
first sentence and substitute in lieu thereof "zoning 
requirements for detached single-family dwelling units"; 

under re-lettered paragraph " (b) Wetlands/Coastal 
Exclusion" , delete the second sentence and substitute in 
lieu thereof "For purposes of determining lot area(s) the 
Federal Insurance Floodplain Maps (FIRM), 310 CMR 10.00 and 
the Town of Ipswich General Wetlands Bylaw shall be used to 
identify floodplain and wetland areas."; and 

amending renumbered paragraph "5. Development 
Requirements:" as follows: 

amend c. by: deleting from the first sentence the words 
"twenty-five (25) percent" and substituting in lieu thereof 
"thirty (30) percent"; and 

deleting the last paragraph and substituting in lieu 
thereof: "The Town of Ipswich, through this Bylaw, 
encourages the use of the open space for agricultural, 
conservation or passive recreational use." 

amend d. by: deleting paragraph " (6) " in its entirety and 
substituting in lieu thereof: 

" (6) The Planning Board shall require a buffer between the 
tract being built upon and other lots only if it 
determines that a buffer is necessary to protect 
significant natural features and to achieve the harmonious 
integration of the proposed development with surrounding 
properties . " ; 

add a new paragraph, "e.", said paragraph to read as 

14 



follows : 

"e. Application and Review Process 

All special permit applications for Open Space 
Preservation (Cluster) Zoning shall be made and filed 
on the appropriate application form. For an 
application to be considered complete, it shall provide 
all information required by the Rules and Regulations 
Governing Granting of Special Permits, available from 
the Department of Planning and Development . 

If a proposed development filed under this subsection 
also requires subdivision approval, the applicant shall 
submit, along with the special permit application, a 
subdivision concept plan. The concept plan should 
address the general features of the land, and give 
approximate configurations of the lots and roadways. 
Imaginative and creative land use planning should be 
applied, with the aim of preventing damage to the 
landscape, topography and valuable and nonrenewable 
natural resources of the Town. The concept plan shall 
be prepared by a registered professional land surveyor 
and a registered professional landscape architect, and 
the plan shall include all information required in the 
Planning Board's Rules and Regulations, as described in 
paragraph 7. of this subsection A. 

In designating the open space, the applicant shall 
apply the guidelines adopted by the Planning Board in 

May of 1997, entitled CRITERIA FOR EVALUATING PROPOSED 
OPEN SPACE. To facilitate the identification of 
appropriate open space within a proposed development, 

the Planning Board shall, within forty- five days of the 
special permit application, advise the applicant of 

significant natural features on the property. Prior to 
identifying these features, the Board shall seek the 
recommendation of the Open Space Committee. The 

approved special permit shall incorporate protection of 
the natural features to the greatest extent possible. 

If the Planning Board approves a Special Permit for an 
open space preservation development requiring 
subdivision approval, the applicant shall then submit 
a definitive subdivision plan to the Planning Board 



15 



under the Rules and Regulations governing the 
subdivision of land in the Town of Ipswich. Although 
the applicant has the option of submitting a 
preliminary plan instead of a definitive plan, the 
approved special permit will be considered to have 
served the purpose of a preliminary subdivision plan. 

The Planning Board shall reconsider the aforementioned 
subdivision concept plan if there is substantial 
variation between the preliminary or definitive plan 

and the concept plan. A substantial variation shall be 

defined as an increase in the number of building lots, 
a decrease in the open space acreage, a change in the 
layout which causes dwelling units or road ways to be 
placed significantly closer to a dwelling unit within 

five hundred (500) feet of the project, and/or a change 
in the general development pattern. If the Planning 
Board finds that a substantial variation exists, it 

shall hold a public hearing on the modifications to the 
concept plan."; and 

Re-lettering subsections "e." and "f ." as " f." and "g." and 

adding a new paragraph, "6. Common Driveways", said 

paragraph to read as follows: 

■ 6 . Common Driveways . 

Common driveways serving no more than five residential lots may 
be allowed in Open Space Preservation Zoning Developments, 
provided that they meet the following requirements: 

a. The common driveway shall satisfy one of the following 
conditions : 

(1) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to be 

served by the proposed common driveway would require 
curb cuts which are separated by less than sixty (60) 
feet along the exterior street line. 

(2) The provision of individual driveways to the lots to be 

served by the proposed common driveway would allow no 
alternative but to cross a "Wetland Resource Area", as 
defined by Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 131, 
Section 40, and/or the Town of Ipswich Wetlands 



16 



Protection Bylaw, or to cross a "Flood Plain" as 
described in SECTION IX -D of the Zoning Bylaw. 

(3) One or more alternative individual driveways which 
would be necessary in the absence of the proposed 
common driveway would intersect the roadway at a point 
of insufficient traffic sight distance, as determined 
by the Ipswich Planning Board. 

(4) The provision of driveways to the lots to be served by 
the proposed common driveway would adversely affect a 
significant natural feature or vista. 

The common driveway complies with SECTION IX. E. 2., 
paragraphs a. through d., of this Zoning Bylaw. 

The common driveway shall access the property over the 
frontage of at least one of the lots being served by the 
driveway. 

The owners of the properties to be served by the common 
driveway must provide evidence to the Building Inspector 
that they have rights, either by deed or perpetual 
easement, to the common driveway. 

The common driveways shall provide adequate access and 
turnaround for vehicles including moving vans, ambulances, 
fire and police vehicles. To provide such adequate access, 
the common driveway shall be built to meet the following 
standards : 

(1) Width Sixteen (16) feet minimum 

(2) Turnaround Cul-de-sac having an outside paving 

diameter of at least 90 feet. As an 
alternative, the Planning Board may 
allow a "T" or "Y" shaped turnaround. 

(3) Pavement Class I, Type 1-1 plant -mixed bituminous 

concrete, in accordance with Appendix 
1(A) (5 and 6) of the Rules and 
Regulations Governing the Subdivision of 
Land in Ipswich, Massachusetts. 

(4) Grade 10% maximum 

17 



(5) Leveling Area If the grade of the common driveway 

exceeds six (6) percent on the approach to 

an intersection, a leveling area with a 

slope of not more than four (4) percent 

shall be provided for a distance not less 

than fi'fty (50) feet from the intersecting 

street . 

The width, grade and leveling area standards specified above 
shall apply only to that portion of a driveway which is used in 
common by more than two (2) lots. 

f. If the terminus of the common driveway is greater than 500 
feet from an existing hydrant, as measured along said 
driveway, an eight -inch diameter water main and hydrant 
acceptable to the Department of Utilities shall be 
installed. 

g. The special permit approval shall be subject to a covenant 
by and between the developer and the Planning Board 
recorded in the chain of title and running with the land, 
on a form approved by the Planning Board, acknowledging 
that the common driveway special permit was granted in 
consideration of the conditions contained within the 
special permit and the grant of covenant, and that the 

common driveway is a private driveway that serves more than 
one (1) lot, and the owner, his heirs, executors, successors 
and assigns, agree that the common driveway shall never be 
submitted to Town Meeting for a vote to have it become an 
accepted street. This paragraph authorizes the Planning 
Board to accept the covenant on behalf of the Town. 

h. The special permit approval ,shall require the applicant to 
record with the permit a declaration of covenants and 
easements which provides for a method of maintenance of the 
drive, and which obligates that present and future owners 
of the lots be responsible for the maintenance of the 
common driveway. " ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Joshua Massey moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 4 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 



18 



Planning Board 3-2 in favor, Board of Selectmen and Finance 
Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich by: 

1) amending Section III. Definitions , by adding the following 
definition, in the proper alphabetical sequence: 

"ACCESSORY IN-LAW APARTMENT: A separate dwelling unit within 
a single family dwelling. The accessory apartment shall 
contain not more than one (1) bedroom and one (1) bathroom; 
shall not exceed 800 S.F. of gross floor area; and shall be 
occupied by a maximum of two (2) persons related within the 
third degree of consanguinity to the record owner of the 
lot . " ; 

2) amending SECTION V. USE SCHEDULE D. Table of Use Regulations , 
within said Table under the heading "ACCESSORY USE" by adding 
the use "In-law apartment" and assigning a SBA designation 
for the RRA, RRB, RRC, and IR District columns, and a " - " 
designation for the remaining districts; 

3) amending Section IX: Special Regulations , by adding the 
following subsection: 

"J. Accessory In-Law Apartment : 

1 . Purpose and Intent : 

The intent of this subsection is to allow accessory 
apartments in conforming and owner-occupied single- 
family dwellings. Its purpose is to meet the special 
housing needs of families living in these dwellings in 
the Town of Ipswich. 

2. Applicability 

The Zoning Board of Appeals may grant a Special Permit 
for the alteration of a single family dwelling to 
include an accessory in-law apartment in any 
residential district, subject to the following 
provisions : 

19 



a. The applicant shall designate the family member (s) 
who will occupy the accessory in-law apartment and 

the applicant's relationship to the family 
member (s) . 

b. The alterations shall be limited to only one (1) 
structure on the lot, the principal dwelling, and 

shall not involve the expansion of the footprint of 
the existing structure. 

c. The principal dwelling shall be occupied by the 
record owner of the lot . 

d. Accessory in-law apartments shall be allowed only 
within single-family dwellings which existed prior 

to September 1, 1998. 

5. The sanitary disposal system for the accessory in- 
law apartment and principal structure shall comply 
with the applicable Ipswich Board of Health and 
Title V regulations, provided that, compliance of 
the sanitary disposal system shall not require the 
application of Subpart E of 310 CMR 15.00, or shall 
be served by Town sewer. 

f. Utilities such as water, electric, and gas 
necessary for the accessory in-law apartment shall 

be extensions of the existing utilities serving the 
principal single family dwelling. No new utility 
services or meters shall be installed for the use 
of the accessory in-law apartment. 

g. Prior to the issuance of a special permit, the 
owner applicant shall be required to file a 
declaration of covenants with the Registry of 
Deeds. This declaration shall be in favor of the 
Town of Ipswich and shall include condition h. as 
described below. 

h. The Special Permit shall be issued to the record 
owner of the lot and shall run with the owner and 
not with the lot. The Special Permit shall 
terminate upon the following: 

i) Death of the designated family member or death 

20 



of both designated family members, if two were 
designated. 

ii) Change of residence of the designated family 
member or change of residence of both 
designated family members, if two were 
designated. 

iii) Change of residence of the record owner of the 
lot. 

iv) Transfer of ownership of the lot. 

i. The Special Permit shall be recorded at the 

Registry of Deeds or Land Court against the title 
of the record owner of the lot . Prior to the 
issuance of a building permit, the applicant must 
submit proof of the recording of the special permit 
and the declaration of covenants. 

j . Occupancy permits for Accessory In-law apartments 
shall be renewed annually by the Building 
Inspector. For the purpose of annual occupancy 
permit renewal, the Building Inspector shall have 
the right to inspect the premises to determine 
compliance per requirements of this Bylaw and the 
Special Permit. 

Violation of any of the above provisions shall be subject to 
enforcement by the Building Inspector in accordance with the 
provisions of SECTION XI , ADMINISTRATION of the Zoning Bylaw."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Joshua Massey moved that the Town amend the 
Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich as presented in 
Article 5 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried unanimously. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to adjourn the Special Town 
Meeting and re-open the previously adjourned Annual Town Meeting. 
The Special Town Meeting was adjourned at 8 p.m. 



21 



Annual Town Meeting 
April 5, 1999 

At 8:01 p.m., the Moderator opened the previously adjourned Annual 
Town Meeting. It was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non- 
voters . 

ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to fix the salary and 
compensation of all elected Town Officers; (2) to choose the 
following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for 
one (1) year; two (2) Selectmen for three (3) years; one (1) member 
of the Housing Authority for five (5) years; three (3) members of 
the School Committee for three (3) years; and one (1) member of the 
School Committee for two (2) years; the above officers to be voted 
on one ballot at the VFW Hall, County Road; on Tuesday, April 13, 
1999; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 8:00 
p.m.; (3) to act on the transfer of any surplus funds in the 
Electric Division, Department of Utilities; (4) to rescind its 
authorization of the remaining balance of funds previously 
authorized to be borrowed but remaining unissued under Article 12 
of the April 7, 1997, Annual Town Meeting (fire truck) and under 
Article 12 of the April 5, 1996, Annual Town Meeting (school 
feasibility study); and (5) in consideration for the Town's free 
use for elections, for a term of fifteen years commencing April 1, 
1999, of the meeting hall at the YMCA/VFW Hall, County Road, that 
the town meeting approve of a waiver of the application fee for 
building permit #99010 (issued 1/8/99) for the YMCA's new facility; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that Town vote: (1) to fix the 
salary and compensation of all elected Town Officers as presented 
in the town and school operating budgets; (2) to choose the 
following officers, viz: Constable for one (1) year; Moderator for 
one (1) year; two (2) Selectmen for three (3) years; one (1) member 
of the Housing Authority for five (5) years; three (3) members of 
the School Committee for three (3) years; and one (1) member of the 
School Committee for two (2) years; the above officers to be voted 
on one ballot at the VFW Hall, County Road; on TUESDAY, APRIL 13, 
1999; the polls shall open at 10:00 a.m. and shall close at 8:00 
p.m.; (3) to transfer $205,187 from surplus funds in the Electric 
Division, Department of Utilities to reduce taxes; (4) to rescind 
its authorization of the remaining balance of funds previously 



22 



authorized to be borrowed but remaining unissued under Article 12 
of the April 1, 1996, Annual Town Meeting and under Article 12 of 
the October 7 , 1997, Special Town Meeting; and (5) in consideration 
for the Town's free use for elections, for a term of fifteen years 
commencing April 1, 1999, of the meeting hall at the YMCA/VFW Hall, 
County Road, that the town meeting approve of a waiver of the 
application fee for building permit #99010 (issued 1/8/99) for the 
YMCA's new facility. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4 to 1 in favor. Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will vote to choose one member of the Finance 
Committee for three (3) years. 

Finance Committee member Joni Soffron moved that the Town elect 
James W. Foley to the Finance Committee for a term of three (3) 
years. Seconded. 

Mrs. Soffron spoke for and urged support for James W. Foley. It 
was moved, seconded and so voted to close the nominations. Motion 
to elect James W. Foley to the Finance Committee carried by a 
unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 8 of the April 6, 1998, Annual Town Meeting (the FY99 
Municipal Operating Budget) , as amended by Article 1 of the October 
19, 1998, Special Town Meeting, by transferring sums of money 
between departmental accounts, and/or by consolidating categories 
within departmental accounts, the total appropriation to remain the 
same as previously appropriated as a result of these transfers 
and/or consolidations; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: to amend its 
action taken under Article 8 of the April 6, 1998, Annual Town 
Meeting, as amended by Article 1 of the October 19, 1998, Special 
Town Meeting (the FY99 Municipal Operating Budget) , by transferring 
the following sums between accounts, the total appropriation to 
remain the same as previously having been voted: 



23 



(a: 



Transfer: 


From: 


Misc . 


Fin 




From: 


Misc . 


Fin 




From: 


Misc . 


Fin 




From: 


Misc . 


Fin 




From: 


Misc . 


F*in 




From: 


Misc . 


Fin 




From: 


Misc. 


Fin 



Debt Svc. TANs Int. 
Health Insurance 
Retirement 
Fin. Insurance Work. Comp . 

Insurance Unempl . Comp. 
Insurance Package Ins. 
Benefits Social Security 



4,000 



000 
200 
300 
500 
500 
000 



26,500 



To: Reserve Fund 
To: Veteran's Exp. 



23,500 
3,000; 



And (B) Consolidate Sewer salaries and wages ($253,239), expenses 
($453,218) and capital outlay ($30,000) into one line item total of 
($736,457) . Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money in 
addition to the sums already having been appropriated under Article 
12 of the April 6, 1998, Annual Town Meeting and Article 1 of the 
October 19, 1998, Special Town Meeting (the FY99 Water Division 
Budget) , said sum to be raised by transferring an equal sum from 
water surplus; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to appropriate the 
sum of $85,000 in addition to the sums already having been 
appropriated under Article 12 of the April 6, 1998, Annual Town 
Meeting and Article 1 of the October 19, 1998, Special Town Meeting 
(the FY99 Water Division Budget) , for the purpose of replacing lead 
services on Central Street and obtaining materiel and/or services 
incidental thereto, said sum to be raised by transferring an equal 
sum from water surplus. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to transfer a sum of money from 
available funds to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and 
remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative thereto. 



24 



PROPOSED MUNICIPAL OPERATING BUDGET FOR TOWN MEETING ACTION 



GENERAL GOVERNMENT: ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 



003 SELECTMEN: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

005 TOWN MANAGER: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Labor Consultants 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

007 Legal: 

Town Counsel-Litigation 
Town Counsel Expenses 
Total 

009 MODERATOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

011 FINANCE COMMITTEE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL GENERAL GOVERNMENT: 
ADMINISTRATION & LEGAL 

FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



$4,000 

6,278 



10,278 



104,708 
10,950 
15,375 
18,994 

150,027 



28,177 
23,524 
51,701 



100 



100 



1,431 
6,986 
8,417 



$4,000 


$4,000 


6,266 


7,016 








10,266 


11,016 


113,490 


117,885 


1 1 ,280 


12,831 


12,236 


16,000 








137,006 


146,716 


42,295 





22,749 


56,500 


65,044 


56,500 


100 


100 








100 


100 


563 


2,408 


4,163 


4,900 


4,726 


7,308 



$4,000 

7,280 



11,280 



118,620 

12,982 

18,000 



149,602 




58,000 
58,000 



100 



100 



2,800 
4,900 
7,700 



220,523 



217,142 



221,640 



226,682 



015 ELECTIONS & REGISTRATIONS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

025 ACCOUNTANT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



15,823 


8,266 


19,262 


15,728 


9,966 


6,610 


8,733 


9,841 


3,360 








1,000 


29,149 


14,876 


27,995 


26,569 


110,961 


114,760 


118,424 


114,906 


42,603 


3,732 


10,741 


5,699 


35,845 











189,409 


118,492 


129,165 


120,605 



25 



029 ASSESSORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Consultants 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

033 TREASURER/COLLECTOR: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

035 PURCHASING & BUDGET 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

037 MANAGEMENT INFO. SYSTEMS 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

039 TOWN CLERK: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL FINANCE DEPARTMENT 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


117,729 


119,903 


125,613 


125,820 





9,900 


3,500 





10,720 


9,159 


10,385 


12.300 














128,449 


138,962 


139,498 


138.120 


96,795 


105,955 


111.335 


110.979 


21,461 


26,302 


23.350 


26.530 





1,416 








118,256 


133,673 


134,685 


137,509 


29,204 


29,935 


31.437 


31,553 


6,473 


8,618 


7.635 


9,485 


800 


14,995 


12,000 





36,477 


53,548 


51,072 


41,038 


14,901 


45,335 


46.350 


40,000 


10,713 


33,974 


33,769 


33,923 





10,460 


13,000 


43,000 


25,614 


89,769 


93.119 


116,923 


60,387 


63,830 


66,763 


66,865 


4,105 


3,943 


8,588 


8,065 


4,000 


3,795 


2,000 





68,492 


71,568 


77,351 


74,930 



595,846 



620,888 



652.885 



655,694 



PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 



063 PLANNING BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

064 PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT CONTRACTS: 
Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



71,790 

5,135 



76,925 



133 

10,368 



10,501 



73,693 

20,608 



94,301 



78,430 

33,852 



112,282 



80,930 

10,920 

25,000 

116,850 




10,500 


10,500 



26 



065 HISTORICAL COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Capital Outlay 
Total 

066 CONSERVATION COMMISSION: 
Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT 

PUBLIC SAFETY DEPARTMENT 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 








50 


50 


1,966 


1,915 


2,865 


3,090 


4,197 


4,200 


2,700' 





6,163 


6,115 


5,615 


3,140 


16,851 


23,344 


42,848 


44,557 


1,709 


1,475 


2,810 


2,485 














18,560 


24,819 


45,658 


47,042 



112,149 



125,235 



163,555 



177,532 



101 POLICE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 

Ambulance Contract 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

102 HARBORS: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

103 FIRE: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



112 



SHELLFISH: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



1,172,279 


1,233,222 


1,354,099 


1,405,639 


84,718 


89,166 


103,553 


109,753 


134,137 


134,915 


139,541 


143,722 


68,211 


55,314 


46,500 


80,700 


1,459,345 


1.512,617 


1,643,693 


1,739,814 


4,844 


4,851 


5,872 


8,424 


6,185 


7,800 


8,755 


10,088 


6,963 











17,992 


12,651 


14,627 


18,512 


854,150 


877,799 


935,439 


944,119 


92,557 


94,845 


117,310 


119,331 


103,778 


104,738 


54,600 


28,900 


1,050,485 


1,077,382 


1,107,349 


1,092,350 


35,594 


36,381 


37,346 


37,946 


3,854 


4,200 


5,092 


4,071 














39,448 


40,581 


42,438 


42,017 



27 



114 EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

116 ANIMAL CONTROL: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC SAFETY DEPT. 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


3,200 


3,400 


3,400 


3,400 


2,708 


1,739 


1,851 


2,127 














5.908 


5,139 


5,251 


5,527 


29,025 


32,178 


32,732 


33,180 


6,749 


7,449 


8,966 


10,376 


14,546 


2,620 








50,320 


42,247 


41,698 


43,556 


2,623,498 


2,690,617 


2,855,056 


2,941,776 



PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 



301 ADMINISTRATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

303 HIGHWAY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

109 FORESTRY: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 



76.730 


79,446 


84,205 


84,310 


3,359 


2.641 


4,332 


5,349 














80,089 


82,087 


88,537 


89.659 


244,182 


236,156 


282,144 


292.285 


136,425 


177,369 


187,124 


189.196 


314,858 


266,076 


302,616 


316,260 


159,267 


174,719 


239,500 


146,796 


854,732 


854.320 


1,011,384 


944.537 


58,943 


60,568 


74,325 


75.131 


15,373 


13,924 


17,968 


16.703 











90.000 


74.316 


74,492 


92,293 


181,834 



305 SNOW & ICE CONTROL: 
Expenses 



147,304 



143.997 



131,370 



131,370 



28 



309 EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

403 SANITATION CONTRACT: 
Sanitation Composite Contract 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

405 SOLID WASTE TRANSFER STATION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

407 TOWN HADL & ANNEX: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

410 CEMETERIES, PARKS & BUILDING MAINTENANCI 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Road Treatment 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL PUBLIC WORKS DEPT. 

UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 

650 SEWER: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

TOTAL UTILITIES DEPARTMENT 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


36,134 


35,997 


39,647 


39,798 


46,952 


51,501 


53,291 


52,286 





1,000 


6,450 


10,000 


83,086 


88,498 


99,388 


102,084 


480,634 


499,131 


523,755 


544,706 





1,555 


3,500 


3,500 














480,634 


500,686 


527,255 


548,206 


30,393 


30,666 


34,525 


34,721 


6,454 


4,319 


6,161 


9,247 





1,000 








36,847 


35,985 


40,686 


43,968 


26,691 


27,316 


30,088 


30,282 


33,029 


32,664 


37,947 


37,072 


2,480 


14,713 





7,500 


62,200 


74,693 


68,035 


74,854 


223,180 


229,079 


257,283 


258,320 


37,025 


38,400 


41,684 


45,695 


8,465 


2,875 








15,278 


6,255 


65,150 


21,000 


283,948 


276,609 


364,117 


325,015 


2,103,156 


2,131,367 


2,423,065 


2,441,527 



227,379 


241,848 


268,547 


268,827 


326,357 


431,446 


453,220 


435,032 


42,619 





30,000 





596,355 


673,294 


751,767 


703,859 



596,355 



673,294 



751,767 



703,859 



29 



CODE ENFORCEMENT DEPARTMENT 

490 BUILDING INSPECTION: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

061 APPEALS BOARD: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

501 HEALTH: 

Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

502 HEALTH CONTRACTS: 
Expenses 
Consultants 
Total 

TOTAL CODE ENFORCEMENT 

HUMAN SERVICES DEPARTMENT 

520 RECREATION AND YOUTH SERVICES: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

531 COUNCIL ON AGING: 
Salaries & Wages 
Expenses 
Capital Outlay 
Total 

551 VETERANS' BENEFITS: 
Expenses 
Total 

TOTAL HUMAN SERVICES DEPT. 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 


67,695 


69,785 


72,068 


72,820 


4,155 


7,780 


4,146 


10,970 





1,912 








71,850 


79,477 


76,214 


83,790 


5,692 


7,169 


7,661 


16,140 


1,438 


1,408 


1,970 


2,770 














7,130 


8.577 


9.631 


18,910 


57,346 


56,828 


58,946 


60,178 


24,268 


30,873 


26,733 


30,672 





630 








81,614 


88,331 


85,679 


90,850 


153,077 


214,528 


184,223 


202.669 


2,946 


3.240 


4,500 


4.500 


156,023 


217,768 


188,723 


207,169 



316,617 



394,153 



360,247 



400,719 





74,703 


90,445 


96,962 


96,706 




17,981 


23,004 


24,658 


27,222 




1,439 


10,466 










94,123 


123,915 


121,620 


123,928 




35,876 


39,398 


43,532 


44,351 




20,886 


21,804 


22,997 


24.008 










10,000 







56,762 


61,202 


76,529 


68,359 




11,807 


11,067 


18.000 


24,000 




11,807 


1 1 ,067 


18.000 


24,000 



162,692 



196,184 



216,149 



216,287 



30 



FY1997 


FY1998 


FY1999* 


FY2000 


EXPENDED 


EXPENDED 


APPRO. 


FIN. COMM. 
RECOMMEND 



217,820 


227,358 


263,867 


279,929 


96,076 


101,297 


126,776 


125,467 


3,663 


5,436 


1,800 


2,200 



LIBRARY 

601 LIBRARY: 

Salaries & Wages 

Expenses 

Capital Outlay 

TOTAL LIBRARY DEPT 317,559 334,091 392,443 407,596 

UNCLASSIFIED 

013 RESERVE FUND: (Transfers dispersed into appropriate budgets in prior years) 

25,550 60,000 

071 BENEFITS: 

Military Service Credits 

County Retirement System 

Health & Life 

Medicare 

Consolidated Benefits 740,719 769,595 823,109 815,520 

TOTAL BENEFITS 740,719 769,595 823,109 815,520 

081 INSURANCE: 108,889 117,393 140,325 164,232 

091 OFFICE SUPPLIES & EQUIPMENT: 
Expenses 

091 SALARY TRANSFER ACCOUNT: " 

701 DEBT SERVICE: 
Payment of Principal 
Payment of Interest 
Interest on Tax Ant. Notes 
Total 

TOTAL UNCLASSIFIED: 

TOTAL OPERATING BUDGET: 

* Note: FY '99 reflects Reserve Fund transfers through November 30,1998. 
** Represents allowance for salary/wage increases; appropriations approved in 
prior years have been dispersed into individual department budgets. 



100,947 


84,445 


139,375 


103,575 








24,546 


141,400 






(2,540) 

(2,540) 



83,767 


83,767 


150,138 

95,000 

7,920 

253,058 


118,380 

239,000 

12,045 

369,425 


948,015 


1,055,200 


1,405,963 


1,654,152 


$7,996,410 


$8,438,171 


$9,442,770 


$9,825,824 



31 



Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote: (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $1,204 to pay bills incurred in prior years and 
remaining unpaid: 

School Department : 

Country Cab * $ 3 52 .00 

Neuropsychology Service 350.00 

Pre-Owned Electronics, Inc. 50.00 

Project Bridge, Inc. 110.00 

Elizabeth St. Clair Mack 342 .00 

$ 1,2 04.00; 

and (2) to raise this appropriation by transferring the sum of 
$1,204 from free cash. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Moderator Grimes counted the negative vote and declared the motion 
passed by the required 4/5 majority vote. ■ 

ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to reauthorize the plumbing and 
gas fees revolving fund, previously authorized under Article 4 of 
the April 5, 1982 Annual Town Meeting, pursuant to Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 53E or Section 53EM; and (2) to 
establish a revolving fund under Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 
44, Section 53EM into which to deposit Building Department permit 
revenues (net of plumbing and gas fees) collected in excess of 
$105,000 to fund additional part-time help in the Building 
Department and to pay related expenditures, and to determine that 
the total of $10,000 may be expended by the Building Department in 
FY99 from such excess funds transferred into such revolving fund; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that the Town vote: (1) to reauthorize 
the plumbing and gas fees revolving fund, previously authorized 
under Article 4 of the April 5, 1982, Annual Town Meeting, to be 
established pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, 
Section 53E; and (2) to establish a revolving fund under 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 53EM into which to 
deposit Building Department permit revenues (net of plumbing and 
gas permit fees) collected in excess of $105,000, to fund 
additional part-time help in the Building Department and to pay 
expenditures related thereto, and to determine that the total of 
$10,000 may be expended by the Building Department in FY00 from 



32 



such excess funds transferred into such Building Department 
revolving fund. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4 to 1 in favor. Finance Committee 

unanimously recommended. A typographical error in the warrant 

(FY99) was questioned. It was corrected in the motion (FYOO) and 

verified by Town Counsel. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to adopt the following question: 

"Shall the Town accept Section 2D of Chapter 59 of the General 
Laws, which provides for taxing certain improved real property 
based on its value at the time an occupancy permit is issued? 
/ / yes / / no"; said question to appear on the official ballot 
for the municipal election; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town adopt the following 
question, by vote in ballot referendum at the town election on 
April 13, 1999: 

"Shall the Town accept Section 2D of Chapter 59 of the General 
Laws, which provides for taxing certain improved real property 
based on its value at the time an occupancy permit is issued? 
/ / yes / / no"; said question to appear on the official ballot 
for the municipal election. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

At the Annual Town Election held on Tuesday, April 13, 1999, 

the ballot question passed with a vote of 992 in favor and 648 

against . 

ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to accept the report of the 
Board of Health on the Town's Septic System Management Plan and to 
adopt a resolution in support of its effectuation; (2) to raise and 
appropriate and/or transfer from available funds a sum of money, in 
addition to that appropriated under Article 10 of the Warrant for 
the April 5, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (the FY2000 Municipal 
Operating Budget) , for the administration of said plan or for other 



33 



pollution control purposes; or to take any other action relative 
thereto . 

Selectman James Engel moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended 
indefinite postponement. Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 9 

To hear and act upon the report of the Finance Committee relative 
to the municipal budget, and to raise, appropriate, transfer money 
from available funds, and change the purpose of the unexpended 
balances of prior appropriations, all to be used for the ensuing 
year's operations, including the compensation of elected Town 
Officers; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee Chairman Mary Harrington moved that the Town 
vote: (1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $9,611,850 for the 
purposes indicated in the FY00 Municipal Operating Budget as 
outlined in the Finance Committee Report and that 

for the FY00 Municipal Operating Budget of $ 9,611,850 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash 323,014 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 26,050 

Wetlands Protection Fund- Conservation Commission 3,829 

Cemetery Perpetual Care (Offset Cemetery Capital) 7,500 

Cemetery Flower Fund 6 00 

Lottery Fund Additional Distribution 41,520 

Overlay Surplus > 45, 759 

$ 448,272 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed of: $ 9,163,578 

and (2) to raise and appropriate: 

For Override Debt Service: $ 213,973 

For a Total Appropriation of: $ 9,825,823 

And a Net to be Raised and Assessed: $ 9,377,551 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 



34 



Motion carried by unanimous voice vote 



Citations from the Massachusetts House of Representatives were 
presented to George and Nancy Jewell and to Marlene Doyle for their 
dedicated service to the Town of Ipswich by Selectman and State 
Representative Brad Hill. George Jewell served on the School 
Committee for 14 years and Nancy has been a volunteer for the 
Historical Commission and a warden for Precinct 4 for more than 
five years. Marlene Doyle served on the School Committee for six 
years . 



ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
from the stabilization fund to defray debt service expenses arising 
from debt previously authorized by the Town; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Finance Committee member Clark Ziegler moved that the Town vote to 
appropriate the sum of $302,000 from the stabilization fund to 
defray debt service expenses for the middle school and high school 
construction project. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 11 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money for 
debt service payments and other costs related to the construction 
and furnishing of the new middle school and high school including, 
without limitation, moving expenses and expenses necessary to 
secure the former Whipple Middle School; and (2) to determine 
whether said appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer 
from available funds, or otherwise; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman George Jewell moved that the Town vote to 
raise and appropriate the sum of $1,543,645: (1) to fund debt 
service payments of $1,000,583 for the new school construction 
project authorized under Article 11 of the Warrant for the October 



35 



17, 1996, Special Town Meeting; (2) to fund $543,062' for 
construction and furnishing of the new middle school/high school 
project, to be expended over the period of time of the construction 
project, so that short-term and long-term bond issue costs, moving, 
takedown, restoration, shutdown-related expenses, capital and 
equipment costs subject to the state reimbursement can be charged 
to the new school construction project authorized under , Article 11 
of the Warrant for the October 17, 1996, Special Town Meeting; of 
said $1,543,645, the sum of $388,886 is transferred from available 
funds (free cash), and the balance $1,154,759 is to be raised and 
assessed. Seconded. 

Mr. Jewell explained the new school construction project in detail 
using charts and diagrams on the screen above the podium. School 
Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously 
recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 12 

To hear and act upon the reports of the Finance Committee and of 
the School Committee relative to the School Department budget and 
to raise, appropriate, transfer money from available funds, and 
change the purpose of the unexpended balances of prior 
appropriations, all to be used for the ensuing year's operations; 
to act upon a request to authorize the school department to enter 
one or more contracts for the purchase of goods and/or services for 
a duration in excess of three years; to act upon a request to 
establish one or more new revolving funds, pursuant to state law; 
and to authorize the school department to procure goods on a lease- 
purchase basis by one or more contract (s) having a term in excess 
of one (1) fiscal year; or to take any other .action relative 
thereto. , 

School Committee member Jeff Loeb moved that the Town vote: 

(1) to raise and appropriate the sum of $ 13,121,942 for 
the School Department budget for FY00 and 

for the FY00 School Department Budget of $ 13,121,942 

(2) to transfer from available funds: 

Free Cash: 323,014 

Plum Island National Wildlife Refuge In Lieu of Taxes 26,051 
Lottery Fund Additional Distribution 41,519 

36 



Overlay Surplus 45 , 760 

436,344 
Leaving a subtotal (for the school operating budget) 
net to be raised and assessed of: $ 12,685,598 

and 

(3) to authorize the school department to enter one or -more 
contracts for the purchase of goods and/or services for a 
duration in excess of three years, specifically a five (5) 
year contract for pupil transportation services; to act upon 
a request to establish one or more new revolving funds, 
pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 
53E, specifically a "performance center revolving account"; 
and to authorize the school department to procure goods on a 
lease-purchase basis by one or more contract (s) having a term 
in excess of one (1) fiscal year, specifically a lease-purchase 
for an office copying machine. 

Seconded. 

School Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money to cover the Town's share of the ensuing year's annual 
operating and debt service expenses of the Whittier Regional 
Vocational Technical High School District; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Selectman/Whittier School Representative Eugene Hailson moved that 
the Town vote to raise and appropriate the sum of $103,249 for the 
Town's share of the FY00 annual operating, capital, and debt 
service expenses of the Whittier Regional Vocational Technical High 
School District. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4 in favor with 1 abstention. Finance 
Committee and School Committee unanimously recommended. Motion 
carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
money for the ensuing year's expenses of the Water Division, 
Department of Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues of the 



37 



Water Division during FY2000; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote: (1) to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $1,494,623 for the FYOO operating, debt 
service, and capital expenses* of the Water Division, Department of 
Utilities, said sum to be offset by revenues f rom - the water 
division during FYOO as follows: 

for the FYOO Water Budget of $ 1,494,623 

the town transfer from available funds: 

Water Surplus 122,663 

Leaving a net to be raised and assessed: $ 1,371,960 

(which net sum shall be offset by revenues 

of the water division during FYOO) . 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
survey, design, and undertake repairs to roads and bridges under 
the provisions of Chapter 90 of the General Laws, and to obtain any 
materiel and/or services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in conjunction therewith by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) in 
furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state and/or private 
grants without further appropriation thereof; and (4) to determine 
whether said appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer 
from available funds, or by borrowing; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that the Town vote: (1) to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $323,278 to engage engineering services and 
to acquire any related materiel and/or services for the 
construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 
of the General Laws, as amended; and (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without further 
appropriation any federal and/or state grants which may be 
available for the aforementioned purposes. Seconded. 



38 



Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
survey, design, and undertake extraordinary repairs to a sidewalk 
and a seawall in the area of County Street; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in conjunction therewith by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) in 
furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state and/or private 
grants without further appropriation thereof; and (4) to determine 
whether said appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer 
from available funds, or by borrowing; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote: (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $175,000 to survey, design, and undertake extraordinary 
repairs to a sidewalk and a seawall in the area of County Street; 
(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in 
conjunction therewith by purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or 
otherwise; (3) in furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, 
state and/or private grants without further appropriation thereof; 
and (4) to raise this appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or 
serial notes pursuant to Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, 
Section 7. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 17 

To hear and act on the reports of the Committees and to continue 
such Committees as the Town may vote to continue; and to recognize 
an individual as "Citizen of the Year"; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Town Manager George Howe read the report and introduced members on 
the Ipswich Coalition on Youth. He moved to accept the report and 
continue the committee. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

Dorcas Rice read the report for the Commuter Rail Committee and 

39 



moved to accept the report and continue the committee. Seconded. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

Glen Hazelton read the Open Space Committee report and moved to 
accept the report and continue the committee. Seconded. Motion 
carried unanimously. 

Terri Stephens read the Hall -Haskell House Committee report and 
moved to accept the report and continue the committee. Seconded. 
Motion carried unanimously. 

Town Manager George Howe moved to continue the School Building 
Needs Committee, School Building Committee and the Historic 
District Study Committee. Seconded. Motion carried unanimously. 

ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the GENERAL BYLAWS OF THE 
TOWN OF IPSWICH, CHAPTER XV "MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS FOR PUBLIC 
ORDER AND SAFETY, Section 16. Town Meeting Approval of Sewer 
Extensions " , after the words "...In excess of five hundred lineal 
(500 ') feet. . ." by inserting the words "within a public way"; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that the Town vote to amend the GENERAL 
BYLAWS OF THE TOWN OF IPSWICH, CHAPTER XV "MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS 
FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY, Section 16. Town Meeting Approval of 
Sewer Extensions ", by adding a second sentence thereto: 

"The provisions of this bylaw shall apply to any extension 
(regardless where it may be installed) which is in excess of five 
hundred (500') lineal feet, with the following exception: a 
private pressure sewer installed on private property, the use of 
which is restricted to service to a lot which has an on-site 
disposal works system which has been determined by the Ipswich 
Board of Health to be in failure." Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will appropriate a sum of money: (1) to survey, 
design, and undertake construction of sewers, sewerage systems, and 
sewage treatment and disposal facilities, including but not limited 

40 



to installation of a new sewage force main from the Town Wharf Pump 
Station to the Wastewater Treatment Plant and to obtain any 
materiel and or services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to acquire easements in conjunction therewith by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) in 
furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state and/or private 
grants without further appropriation thereof; and (4) to determine 
whether this appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by transfer 
from available funds, or by borrowing; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that the Town appropriate the sum of 
$1,867,100: (1) to survey, design, and undertake construction of 
sewers, sewerage systems, and sewage treatment and disposal 
facilities, including but not limited to installation of a new 
sewage force main from the Town Wharf Pump Station to the 
Wastewater Treatment Plant and to obtain any materiel and/or 
services incidental thereto; (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire easements in conjunction therewith by 
purchase, gift, lease, eminent domain, or otherwise; (3) in 
furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state and/or private 
grants without further appropriation thereof; (4) to raise this 
appropriation by authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of 
the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 8(15) 
and/or Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 2 9C; and (5) that the 
Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, is 
authorized to borrow all or a portion of such amount from the 
Massachusetts Water Pollution /Abatement Trust established pursuant 
to Chapter 29C and in connection therewith to enter into a loan 
agreement and/or security agreement with the Trust and otherwise 
contract with the Trust and otherwise to contract with the Trust 
and the Department of Environmental Protection with respect to such 
loan and for any federal and/or state aid available for the 
project (s) or for the financing thereof; and (6) that the Board of 
Selectmen is authorized to enter into a project regulatory 
agreement with the Department of Environmental Protection to expend 
all funds available for the project (s) and to take any other action 
necessary to carry out the project (s) . 

The question to appear on the ballot (in fulfillment of General 
Bylaws, Chapter IV, Section 6) shall read: 

41 



"Shall the Town be authorized to borrow $1,867,100 to survey, 
design, and undertake construction of sewers, sewerage systems, and 
sewage treatment and disposal facilities, including but not limited 
to installation of a new sewage force main from the Town Wharf Pump 
Station to the Wastewater Treatment Plant as presented in Article 
19 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Annual Town Meeting? 
/ / Yes / /No" 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Sewer Advisory Committee Chairman David Standley spoke in favor and 
urged voters to support this article. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 

At the Annual Town Election on Tuesday, April 13, 1999, the ballot 
question passed with a vote of 1,290 for and 469 against. 

ARTICLE 2 

To see if the Town will appropriate a sum of money: (1) for 
engineering and architectural services for plans and specifications 
to remodel, reconstruct, and/or make extraordinary repairs to the 
Whipple Middle School and/or to the Town Hall, and for 
architectural and engineering feasibility studies for the Middle 
School Annex and for site plans, and to obtain any materiel and or 
services incidental thereto; (2) in furtherance of the project (s), 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, and 
expend any federal, state and/or private grants without further 
appropriation thereof; (3) to adopt a resolution with^ respect to 
the future disposition of the Memorial Building; and (4) to 
determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by 
transfer from available funds, or by borrowing; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. ' 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $210,000 for engineering and architectural services for 
plans and specifications to remodel, reconstruct, and/or make 
extraordinary repairs to the Whipple Middle School and/or to the 
Town Hall, and for architectural and engineering feasibility 
services for the Middle School Annex and for site plans, and to 
obtain any materiel and or services incidental thereto; (2) in 
furtherance of the project (s), to authorize the Board of Selectmen 
to apply for, accept, and expend any federal, state and/or private 
grants without further appropriation thereof; (3) to resolve that 
the Board of Selectmen develop a proposal for the disposal of the 



42 



Memorial Building; and (4) to meet this appropriation by 
authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions of 
Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 7(22). Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Mr. McNally and Finance Committee member Jamie Fay spoke in favor 
and urged voters to support the motion. The voice vote on the 
motion was inconclusive. On a hand count with 24 voting in the 
negative and 53 in favor, the Moderator declared the motion passed 
by the required 2/3 majority vote. 

ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will (1) vote to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to sell and convey to the Ipswich Housing Authority 
certain land in the area of Essex Road (Assessor's Map 54C, parcels 
18 (approximately 1 acre) and 18A (approximately 1.49 acres), for 
sums of money, respectively; (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to acquire, for a sum of money, a parcel of land in the 
area of Linebrook Road, now or formerly of the Ipswich Housing 
Authority (Assessor's Map 29C, Lot 2B) , consisting of 3.03 acres, 
more or less, for watershed protection purposes; and (3) to 
determine if said appropriation shall be raised by taxes, by 
transfer from available funds, by borrowing, or otherwise; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote (1) to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to sell and convey to the Ipswich Housing 
Authority certain land in the area of Essex Road (Assessor's Map 
54C, parcels 18 (approximately 1 acre) and 18A (approximately 1.49 
acres), for the sums of $41,400 and $62,100, respectively, for the 
development of a project limited in scope to no more than one (1) 
group home for up to four (4) individuals and three single-family 
detached residential units priced for first-time home-buyers; (2) 
to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire, for the sum of 
$103,500, a parcel of land in the area of Linebrook Road, now or 
formerly of the Ipswich Housing Authority (Assessor's Map 29C, Lot 
2B) , consisting of 3.03 acres, more or less, for watershed 
protection purposes; (3) to appropriate the sum of $103,500 and to 
raise said appropriation authorizing the Treasurer, with the 
approval of the Board of Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes 
for said purposes under the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws, Chapter 44, Section 7 (3); (4) to appropriate the sum of 

43 



$64,500 to extend the sanitary sewer on Essex Road to service said 
Parcels 18 and 18A, and to raise said appropriation by authorizing 
the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, to 
issue bonds or serial notes u*ider the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 7 (1), said sums to be fully 
recoverable by the Town by betterment to the owners in succession 
of said Parcels 18 and 18A. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Finance Committee 
voted six in favor, two opposed and one abstention. Mr. Engel and 
Finance Committee member Joni Soffron spoke in favor of the motion 
and urged support for this article. 

Finance Committee member Clark Ziegler moved to amend section (1) 
of the motion to read as follows: (1) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to sell and convey to the Ipswich Housing Authority 
certain land in the area of Essex Road (Assessor's Map 54C, parcels 
18 (approximately 1 acre) and 18A (approximately 1.49 acres), for 
the sums of $41,400 and $62,100, respectively, subject to a land 
disposition agreement that includes but is not limited to the 
following provisions: (a) that the land shall be used for the 
development of one (1) four-bedroom group home and eleven (11) 
homes priced for sale to first-time home-buyers with household 
incomes at or below 80 percent of the area median; (b) that to the 
extent permitted by law preference shall be granted to first-time 
home buyers who are current or former residents of the Town of 
Ipswich or who are employed in the Town of Ipswich; and, (c) that 
a reduced number of housing units shall be allowed if such 
reduction is necessitated by permit conditions or by reasonable 
site planning and layout constraints. Seconded. 

Mr. Ziegler spoke in favor and urged support for the amendment. 
Carl Gardner also spoke in favor of the amendment. Selectmen Ed 
Rauscher, Cheryl Coleman and David Heroian (residents of Meadowview 
Lane) and Housing Authority Chairman Robert Como spoke against the 
amendment and urged voters to defeat the amendment. The voice vote 
on the amendment was inconclusive. On a hand count with 54 in 
favor and 200 against, the amendment failed to pass. 

Meadowview Lane resident Ellen Kenyon spoke against the main motion 
and moved for indefinite postponement. Seconded. Chris Cullen, 
Joyce Kippen and Robert Como spoke against indefinite postponement. 
On a hand count, the Moderator declared the motion for indefinite 
postponement did not pass. 

44 



Water Treatment Plant operator Joyce Kippen, Chris Cullen and Mr. 
Engel spoke in favor and urged support for the main motion. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to move the question. 

On a hand count with 219 in favor and 35 against, the main motion 
passed. 



It was moved, seconded and so voted to adjourn the Annual Town 
Meeting until Tuesday, April 6th, at 7:30 p.m. The meeting was 
adjourned at 10:45 p.m. 



ANNUAL TOWN MEETING 
April 6, 1999 

Moderator James Grimes reconvened the Annual Town Meeting at the 
Ipswich Middle School, 25 Green Street, on Tuesday, April 6th, 1999 
at. 7:50 p.m. with 200 voters present. The final count was 323 at 
9 p.m. It was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. 

ARTICLE 22 

To see if the Town will vote: 

(1) to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 
64G, Section 3A, to establish a local excise tax upon the transfer 
of occupancy of any room or rooms in a bed and breakfast 
establishment, hotel, lodging house or motel within the Town at a 
rate of four percent of the total amount of rent of each such 
occupancy; and 

(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file special legislation 
to exempt establishments which have twenty-five (25) or fewer rooms 
and to dedicate 96% of the revenue stream from said local option 
room occupancy excise tax; 100% of the revenue stream from 
withdrawal penalty/conveyance taxes paid upon conversion of real 
estate previously assessed under Chapter 61, 61A, or 61B, and the 
revenue stream from lease or leases of property rented by the Town 
of Ipswich to telecommunication companies for the construction 
and/or attachment of Wireless Communications Facilities, to the 
Open Space, Recreation, and Water Supply/Watershed Protection Fund, 
as follows: 



45 



"Section 1. Any other provision of general or special law to the 
contrary notwithstanding, in the Town of Ipswich revenue received 
from the following sources shall be placed in the Open Space, 
Recreation, and Water Supply/Watershed Protection Fund, originally 
established by vote under Artrcle 14 of the Warrant for the October 
17, 1994, Special Town Meeting: 96% of the revenue from the local 
option room occupancy excise taxes paid under the provisions of 
Section 3A of Chapter 64G of the General Laws, as amended; 100% of 
the revenue derived from withdrawal penalty taxes paid under the 
provisions of Section 7 of Chapter 61 of the General Laws, as 
amended; 10 0% of the revenue derived from conveyance taxes paid 
under the provisions of Section 12 of Chapter 61A of the General 
Laws, as amended; 100% of the revenue derived from conveyance taxes 
paid under the provisions of Section 7 of Chapter 61B of the 
General Laws, as amended; and revenues derived from the lease or 
leases of property rented by the Town of Ipswich to 
telecommunication companies for the construction and/or attachment 
of Wireless Communications Facilities. Establishments which have 
twenty-five (25) or fewer rooms shall be exempt from the local 
option room occupancy excise tax. Four percent of the revenue from 
the local option room occupancy excise taxes paid under the 
provisions of Section 3A of Chapter 64G of the General Laws, as 
amended, shall be used by the Town to support tourism development 
and services. 

Section 2. This act shall take effect on July first, nineteen 
hundred ninety-nine."; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: to authorize the 
Board of Selectmen to file special legislation as presented under 
Article 22 of the Warrant for tfie April 5, 1999, Annual Town 
Meeting, with the following clarification: the fund referenced in 
Section 2 of Warrant Article 22 was authorized under Article 15 
(not Article 14) of the Warrant for the October 17, 1994 Special 
Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. Finance Committee 
unanimously against the motion. 

Robert McNeil of 15 Upland Lane spoke against the motion and moved 
that Article 22 be indefinitely postponed. Seconded. 

Chairman of the Finance Committee Mary Harrington spoke against 
indefinite postponement and announced that the room tax had already 

46 



been passed. Selectman Pat McNally urged voters not to 
indefinitely postpone the article. Motion to indefinitely postpone 
Article 22 failed to pass by majority voice vote. 

Bill Wasserman moved to amend Section 2 of Article 22 as follows: 
(2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to file special legislation 
to exempt establishments which have twenty five (251 or fewer 
rooms. (thereby striking the balance of section 2 as it now 
appears) Seconded. 

Tim Collins, Carolyn Britt, David Piatt and David Standley spoke 
against the amendment . Selectman James Engel spoke in favor of the 
main motion. 

The question was moved, seconded and so voted. The voice vote on 
the amendment failed to pass by majority voice vote. The main 
motion passed by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money to 
purchase for conservation purposes a certain lot or parcel of land, 
situate on the northerly side of Labor-In-Vain Road (Assessor's Map 
43A, Parcel 2A) now or formerly of Henry Nichols (Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds Book 5674, Pages 753 and 754) consisting 
of 14.8 acres as shown on a plan of land entitled Property of Henry 
G. Nichols Jr. , and Ellen Ford Nichols, by Essex Survey Service, 
Inc., dated November 12, 1969; (2) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen to apply for, accept, and expend without further 
appropriation any federal, state and/or private grants, and any 
gifts, for said purposes; (3) to authorize the Conservation 
Commission to file on behalf of the Town of Ipswich any and all 
applications deemed necessary for grants and/or reimbursements from 
the Commonwealth of Massachusetts deemed necessary under the Self- 
Help Act (Chapter 132A, Section 11, Massachusetts General Laws) 
and/or any others in any way connected with the scope of this 
Article; (4) to authorize the Board of Selectmen and the 
Conservation Commission to enter into all agreements and execute 
any and all instruments as may be necessary on behalf of the Town 
of Ipswich to effect said purchase; (5) to assign the 
administration, control and maintenance of said parcel to the 
Conservation Commission; and (6) to determine whether said 
appropriation shall be raised by taxation, by borrowing, or 
otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

47 



David Standley of 4 Spillers Lane moved that the Town vote: . (1) 
to appropriate the sum of $400,000 to purchase for conservation 
purposes a certain lot or parcel of land, situate on the northerly- 
side of Labor-In-Vain Road (Assessor's Map 43A, Parcel 2A) now or 
formerly of Henry Nichols (Es.sex South District Registry of Deeds 
Book 5674, Pages 753 and 754) consisting of 14.8 acres as shown on 
a plan of land entitled Property of Henry G. Nichols Jr. r and Ellen 
Ford Nichols, by Essex Survey Service, Inc., dated November 12, 
1969; (2) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to apply for, accept, 
and expend without further appropriation any federal, state and/or 
private grants, and any gifts, for said purposes; (3) to authorize 
the Conservation Commission to file on behalf of the Town of 
Ipswich any and all applications deemed necessary for grants and/or 
reimbursements from the Commonwealth of Massachusetts deemed 
necessary under the Self -Help Act (Chapter 132A, Section 11, 
Massachusetts General Laws) and/or any others in any way connected 
with the scope of this Article; (4) to authorize the Board of 
Selectmen and the Conservation Commission to enter into all 
agreements and execute any and all instruments as may be necessary 
on behalf of the Town of Ipswich to effect said purchase; (5) to 
assign the administration, control and maintenance of said parcel 
to the Conservation Commission; and (6) to meet this appropriation, 
the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of Selectmen, shall 
issue bonds or serial notes under the provisions of Massachusetts 
General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 7(3). Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen, Finance Committee and Conservation Commission 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to 
sell and convey to the Trustees of Reservations, each for the sum 
of $1.00, and to execute any and all necessary instruments for one 
or more of the following lots, each to be subject to a storm 
drainage easement and a conservation restriction over the entire 
area thereof, the latter prohibiting any structure above grade 
thereon: 

Beachview Road lots 11, 13, 17, 19 (Assessors' Map 22D, Lots 21, 
20, 18 and 17, respectively); or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board 
of Selectmen to sell and convey to the Trustees of Reservations 

48 



each for the sum of $1.00, and to execute any and all necessary- 
instruments for one or more of the following lots, each to be 
subject to a storm drainage easement and a conservation restriction 
over the entire area thereof, the latter prohibiting any structure 
above grade thereon: 

Beachview Road lots 11, 13, 17, 19 (Assessors' Map 22D, Lots 21, 
'20, 18 and 17, respectively) . Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Paige Mercer of 208 Topsfield Road moved that Article' 24 be 
indefinitely postponed. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously against 
indefinite postponement. Motion to indefinitely postpone Article 
24 was defeated by majority voice vote. 

The main motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 5 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to appropriate a sum of money 
for the development, design, purchase and installation of computer 
hardware and computer software incidental thereto in connection 
with the development of a geographical information system database; 
and (2) to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised by 
taxes, by transfer from available funds, by borrowing, or 
otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote: (1) to appropriate 
the sum of $265,000 for the development, design, purchase and 
installation of computer hardware and computer software incidental 
thereto in connection with the development of a geographical 
information system database; and (2) to meet this appropriation by 
authorizing the Treasurer, with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen, to issue bonds or serial notes pursuant to the 
provisions of Massachusetts General Laws, Chapter 44, Section 7. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended. The Finance Committee 
voted 5 to 4 in favor. 

Open Space Committee Chairman' Glenn Hazelton, Cathy Col and Gary 
Hamilton (surveyor/engineer) spoke in favor and urged voters to 

49 



support the motion. On a hand count with 180 in favor and 75 
against, the motion passed by the required 2/3 majority vote. 

ARTICLE 2 6 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaws of the 
Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS -FOR PUBLIC 
ORDER AND SAFETY, Section 5 Dog Control , by re-lettering Subsection 
" (i) " as "(j)" and by adding a new sub-section: 

" (i) Potentially Dangerous Dogs 

1. Potentially Dangerous Dog Defined: 

(A) Any dog which, when unprovoked, chases or approaches a 
person upon the streets, sidewalks, or any public 

grounds in a menacing fashion or with apparent attitude 
of attack. 

(B) Any dog with a known propensity, tendency, or 
disposition to attack unprovoked, to cause injury, or to 

otherwise threaten the safety of human beings or 
domestic animals. 

(C) Any dog which has, on more than three (3) separate 
occasions within a twelve (12) month period, been 
observed or determined to have been unrestrained or 
uncontrolled off its owner's premises by the Animal 
Control Officer, or has been impounded by the Animal 
Control Officer for being unrestrained or uncontrolled 
off its owner's property. 

2. Complaint, Investigation, Notification, Appeal: 

(A) A complaint regarding this section shall be in writing 
and signed by one or more residents made under oath 

before the Town Clerk as authorized by law to take sworn 
statements. Said complaint shall set forth the nature 
and date of the act, the owner's name and owner's 

address, if known, and a description of the animal doing 
such act. The Animal Control Officer shall investigate 
said complaint and determine if the dog is potentially 
dangerous . 

(B) The owner of said dog shall be notified, in writing, 

50 



delivered by Certified Mail, the results of the Animal 
Control Officer's investigation and resultant 
determination. 

(C) If dissatisfied with the determination of the Animal 
Control Officer, the owner may appeal said decision to 
the Board of Selectmen within five (5) days -of receipt 
of said notification. Saturdays and Sundays shall be 
excluded from this requirement. 

(D) The Board of Selectmen shall, at a time convenient, 
conduct a hearing to review pertinent information with 

regard to this determination. The decision of the Board 
of Selectmen shall be communicated to the owner of the 
dog. 

(E) Within ten days after such determination, the owner or 
keeper of such dog may bring a petition into the 

district court within the judicial district of which the 

dog is kept, addressed to the justice of the court, 
praying that this order may be reviewed by the court or 
magistrate thereof, and after such notice to the officer 
or officers involved, as the magistrate deems necessary, 

the magistrate shall review such action, hear the 
witnesses, and affirm such determination unless it shall 

appear that it was made without proper cause or in bad 

faith, in which case such order shall be reversed. Any 

party shall have a right to request a de novo hearing on 

the petition before a justice of the court. The decision 

of the court shall be final and conclusive upon the 

parties . 

3. Exemptions: ; 

(A) No dog may be declared dangerous if the threat, injury, 
or damage was sustained by a person who, at the time, 
was committing a willful trespass or other tort upon the 
premises occupied by the owner or keeper of the dog, or 
was teasing, tormenting, abusing, or assaulting the dog 
or has in the past, been observed or reported to have 
teased, tormented, abused, or assaulted the dog or was 
committing or attempting to commit a crime. 

(B) Any dog owned by a law enforcement agency. 

51 



4. Penalty: 

(A) The owner of any dog, which has been determined as 
potentially dangerous or subject to an order by the 
Board of Selectmen- under the provisions of Mass- 
achusetts General Laws, Chapter 140, Section 157, 
shall be subject to a civil assessment of $300 under 

the procedures set forth in Massachusetts General Laws, 
Chapter 140, Section 173A for the Non-criminal 
Dispositions of Complaints for Violation of Municipal 

Dog Control Laws, if said dog is observed or determined 
to be loose or unrestrained or uncontrolled off its 
owner's premises by the Animal Control Officer, in 
addition to any other penalties prescribed by law." 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that the Town vote to amend the General 
Bylaws of the Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER XV MISCELLANEOUS PROVISIONS 
FOR PUBLIC ORDER AND SAFETY, Section 5 Dog Control , by re- lettering 
subsection (i) as (j) and by inserting a new subsection " (i) 
Potentially Dangerous Dogs" as presented in Article 26 of the 
Warrant for the April 5, 19 99, Annual Town Meeting, and by 
including a "closed quotation mark" at the conclusion of the text 
thereof. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 7 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the General Bylaws of the 
Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER IV GENERAL PROVISIONS ON BOARDS, 
COMMITTEES AND OFFICERS, Section 6. Rules and Regulations , by 
deleting the fourth sentence thereof and by substituting in lieu 
thereof the following sentence: "After adoption by recorded vote 
of the board or committee or written act of the officer, a summary 
of all such rules, regulations, revisions, and amendments shall be 
published in a newspaper published in or having a general 
circulation in the Town of Ipswich, and the complete text in final 
form of all such rules, regulations, revisions, and amendments, 
shall be kept on file in the office of the Town Clerk, and shall be 
available for inspection there during normal business hours."; or 
to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to amend the General 
Bylaws of the Town of Ipswich, CHAPTER IV GENERAL PROVISIONS ON 

52 



BOARDS, COMMITTEES AND OFFICERS, Section 6. Rules and Regulations , 
by deleting the fourth sentence thereof and by substituting in lieu 
thereof the following sentence: "After adoption by recorded vote 
of the board or committee or written act of the officer, a summary 
of all such rules, regulations, revisions, and amendments shall be 
published in a newspaper published in or having a general 
circulation in the Town of Ipswich, and the complete text in final 
form of all such rules, regulations, revisions, and amendments 
shall be kept on file in the office of the Town Clerk, and shall be 
available for inspection there during normal business hours." 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 8 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate a sum of 
monies to pay tuition costs for Ipswich High School students 
attending the Essex Agricultural Institute for FYOO; or to take any 
other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to raise and 
appropriate the sum of $21,239 to pay tuition costs for Ipswich 
High School students attending the Essex Agricultural Institute for 
FYOO. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 4 to 1 in favor. The Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. 

Wendy White of 14 7 Linebrook Road spoke in favor and urged support 
for the motion. Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 2 9 

To see if the Town will vote to keep a sign no less than 26" long 
and 9" wide, with a supporting structure, at the entrance to the 
Arthur Wesley Dow Park at the top of Spring Street. (By petition) 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to keep a sign no 
less than 36" long and 9" wide, with a supporting structure, at the 
entrance to the Arthur Wesley Dow Park at the top of Spring Street. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 3 to 2 in favor.. Finance Committee 

53 



unanimously recommended. 

Susan Boice of 13 9 Topsfield Road spoke in favor and thanked every- 
one for their support. Motion carried by majority voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote to ratify and affirm its earlier 
action with respect to a parcel of land which was formerly a 
portion of Prescott Road described as follows: 

Beginning at a point on the Northwesterly side of Prescott Road at 
the southeasterly end of the present layout; thence bounded 
Northwesterly by land of Joseph Michon 12 5 feet more or less; 
thence by an extension of the Southeasterly sideline of Putnam Road 
to land now or formerly of Peter A. Johnson 48 feet or more or 
less; thence by said Johnson land on a arc 12.18 feet; thence by 
said Johnson land 113 feet more or less to land now or formerly of 
George Greenberg; thence by Greenberg land 4 0.5 feet more or less 
to a point of beginning. 

Said Prescott Road was laid out on "Plan of Agawam Heights, 
Ipswich, Mass., owned by the Agawam Land Company, dated July, 
1896", such plan having been filed with the Essex Southern District 
Registry of Deeds on July 30, 1896, in Book 1483 at Page 1. 

By vote of the Ipswich Annual Town Meeting on March 26, 1900, a 
report of a Committee on Renaming Streets was accepted and adopted, 
wherein one of the many streets listed was described as :_ "Prescott 
Road, from Putnam Road to Lafayette Road at Agawam Heights." 

A handwritten note from the Town Engineer is filed with the Town 
Clerk proposing that a portion of Prescott Road be abandoned for 
highway purposes, the described parcel coinciding with the parcel 
described in detail above. No Town Meeting vote appears to have 
been taken on such proposal. 

Thereafter, by Unanimous Vote of a Special Town Meeting held on 
February 1, 1955, the Town authorized the Board of Selectmen, 
together with the Town Treasurer, to sign, seal and acknowledge a 
deed to Peter A. Johnson of the Premises described above. That 
deed was executed as authorized and recorded with said Registry of 
Deeds on May 17, 1955, at Book 4165, Page 229. 

Wherefore, and without in any manner establishing a precedent with 



54 



regard to other streets named in the March 26, 1900, report, the 
Town does hereby ratify and affirm that: 

(1) The above-described portion of Prescott Road was accepted as a 
public way in the Town of Ipswich effective March 26, 1900; 

(2) Such portion of Prescott Road is hereby discontinued and 
abandoned effective as of January 31, 1955; 

(3) The action of the Town Meeting Vote of February 1, 1955, as 
appears in the Town Records relative to the above portion of 
Prescott Road, is ratified and confirmed; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to ratify and affirm 
its earlier action with respect to a parcel of land which was 
formerly a portion of Prescott Road, as presented in Article 30 of 
the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Annual Town Meeting. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 31 

To see if the Town will vote: (1) to adopt a resolution requesting 
that the town administration include, within the scope of services 
for contracted trash collection, provision for said services to be 
rendered to all homes at the Ipswich Country Club m located in 
Ipswich; and (2) to raise and appropriate a sum of money, in 
addition to that appropriated under the municipal operating budget 
for FY99, to pay for said additional services; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that action on this article by post- 
poned indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 3 2 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will vote: (1) to adopt a resolution 
requesting that the town administration include, within the scope 
of services for contracted trash collection, provision for said 

55 



services to be rendered by servicing the dumpsters at 400 and 500 
Colonial Drive; and (2) to raise and appropriate a sum of money, in 
addition to that appropriated under the municipal operating budget 
for FY99, to pay for said additional services; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. (By petition) 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that action on this article by post- 
poned indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 33 

We the residents of the Burley School Condominium Association are 
petitioning the Town of Ipswich to include the garden style/town- 
house condos in the town trash pickup starting July 1, 1999. (By 
petition) 

Selectman Ed Rauscher moved that action on this article by post- 
poned indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 34 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will vote to raise and appropriate 
the sum of $35,950 for the purposes of funding the attached Joint 
Funding Proposal herein; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. (By petition) 

Tim Collins of 70 Little Neck Road moved to indefinitely postpone 
Article 34. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 
ARTICLE 35 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will vote to authorize an amount not 
less than a total of $65,000 in the FY2000 budget for preparation 
of a Growth Management Plan for the Town, including resident 
participation in a process to identify Town goals appropriate for 
inclusion in a master plan, an evaluation of open space parcels for 
their importance to the Town, and prioritization of open space 

56 



parcels for partial or full acquisition. (By petition) 

Glenn Hazelton of 57 Boxford Road moved that action on this article 
be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

ARTICLE 3 6 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will vote to authorize the Treasurer, 
with the approval of the Selectmen, to borrow, or raise and 
appropriate, or transfer from available funds the sum of up to $2 
million dollars to enable the Town, through the Conservation 
Commission or any other organization, after review and approval by 
the Ipswich Open Space Committee, to purchase all or any portion of 
any of the following types of real property or interests in these 
properties, or other properties as noted below, for conservation 
purposes pursuant to M.G.L., Chapter 40, Section 8C, and cover 
expenses of the Town necessary to effect this purchase. The Town 
will have the authority to sell or donate any properties so 
purchased, and to allow partial development, as long as no more 
than 20% of the open space is used for development, with any 
proceeds from the sale or development being necessary for the 
acquisition and maintenance of the property, and are deposited into 
the Ipswich Open Space, Recreation, and Water Supply Protection 
Fund ; 

(1) Properties currently in Chapter 61, 61A, or 61B tax status when 
they are removed from that tax status and become available to 
the Town 

(2) Properties within the Water Supply Protection Zones 

(3) Properties which, by virtue of their size, meet the criteria of 
the Town of Ipswich, Great Estate By-Law 

And any other parcels with significant value to the Town to remain 
as open space, as determined by the Conservation Commission and 
Open Space Committee - up to a maximum cost to the Town of 
$500, 000 . 

Said appropriation be restricted as follows: the Conservation 
Commission or other organization designated by the Town shall be 
required to submit an annual report to the Town (to be printed in 
the Annual Town Report) detailing all transactions and activity in 
the account during the previous year. The Town and the 



57 



Conservation Commission or other organization are authorized to 
enter into all agreements and execute any and all instruments as 
may be necessary, on behalf of the Town of Ipswich, to effect said 
purchases, restrictions, or sales, or to take any other action 
thereon. The Selectmen, the Conservation Commission, or other 
organization, with the approval of the Selectmen, are authorized to 
contract for and expend any Federal or State aid or grants 
available for these projects. (By petition) 

Glenn Hazelton of 57 Boxford Road moved that action on this article 
be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

The following question which appeared on the April 13th Annual Town 
Election ballot was moot since the voters at town meeting indefin- 
itely postponed action on Article 36: 

"Shall the Town be authorized to borrow $2,000,000 for purchase, 
for conservation purposes; a) properties currently in Chapter 
61, 61A, or 61B tax status when they are removed from that tax 
status and become available to the Town; b) properties with the 
Water Supply Protection Zones; c) properties which, by virtue of 
their size, meet the criteria of the Town of Ipswich, Great 
Estate By-Law; and d) any other parcels with significant value 
to the Town to remain as open space, as determined by the 
Conservation Commission and Open Space Committee - up to a 
maximum cost to the Town of $500,000; as presented in Article 36 
of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, Annual Town Meeting?" 
Yes/_/ No/_/" 

ARTICLE 3 7 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich by amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL 
REGULATIONS, subsection I. Great Estate Preservation Development 
(GEPD) , 2. Permitted Uses, by adding new paragraphs "(j.)" and 
"(k.)", said paragraphs to read as follows: 

"j . Research offices or establishments devoted to research and 
development activities; and" 

"k. The processing of biotechnological products arising out of, or 
substantially similar to, the research and development 



58 



activities of a research office or establishment; provided, 
however, that (a) said use shall require a separate special 
permit from the Planning Board; (b) any special permit issued 
for such a use shall be limited to a specific user; (c) not 
more than thirty- five (35%) of the maximum floor area shall be 
exclusively devoted to such processing; and (d) the Board 
determines, upon consultation with the Board of Health and the 
Water Commissioners, that said processing use is not detrimen- 
tal to the health, safety, and welfare of the community."; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to 
amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich by 
amending SECTION IX: SPECIAL REGULATIONS , subsection I. Great 
Estate Preservation Development (GEPD) , 2. Permitted Uses., as 
presented in Article 37 of the Warrant for the April 5, 1999, 
Annual Town Meeting and amended as follows: ■ 

by amending the proposed paragraph "k." as follows: 

add to the first phrase, after the words "research office or 
establishment", the words "on the same lot"; 

add to the beginning of the sentence after " (b) " the words 
"recognizing the unique manner in which each user may conduct 
its biotechnological processing,"; 

add to the end of the sentence in " (b) " , after the words 
"specific user", the following words: "and any change in 
control of a corporate user shall require a new special permit 
for a subsequent user (For the purposes of this subsection, 
change of control shall be defined as (i) the sale by the user 
of its operating assets located on the lot to an unaffiliated 
entity; (ii) a merger or consolidation resulting in the 
stockholders of the user owning less than one-half of the stock 
of the surviving corporation; or (iii) the sale of more than 
one-half of the issued stock of the user to parties who were not 
stockholders of the user at the time of the approval of the 
special permit)"; 

amend the sentence after " (c) " by deleting the word "not" from 
the beginning of the sentence and substituting in lieu thereof 
the words "at no time shall" and by deleting the words "maximum 
floor area shall be exclusively devoted" and substituting in 

59 



lieu thereof the words "constructed floor area shall be 
primarily devoted" 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen voted 3 to 2 in favor. Finance Committee and 
Planning Board unanimously recommended. 

After various arguements pro and con, a motion to move the question 
was seconded and so voted. The voice vote on the main motion was 
inconclusive. On a hand count with 238 in favor and 47 against, 
the main motion carried by the required 2/3' s majority vote. 

ARTICLE 38 

We the undersigned registered voters of the Town of Ipswich, hereby 
petition to have the following Article placed on the warrant for 
the 1999 Annual Town Meeting: 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich, Section IX., H. Great Estate Preservation 
Development (GEPD) as follows: 

Section 2. Permitted Uses, paragraph f. Delete subparagraph (ii) 
and replace it with the following: "residential dwelling use shall 
not exceed twenty-five (25%) of the total floor area in any phase 
of a GEPD project as permitted by the special permit granting 
authority. " 

Section 3. Density Standards, paragraph b. Floor Area of 
Development, subparagraph (ii) Additional Floor space for 
Rehabilitation of Existing Buildings. Substitute the phrase "four 
(4)" in place of the phrase "five, (5)". 

Subparagraph (iii) Wetland/Coastal Exclusion. Delete the phrase 
"one-half" and substitute the phrase "thirty percent of" . 

Subparagraph (iv) Maximum Density. Delete the phrase "eight 
percent (8%)" and substitute the phrase "seven percent' (7%)." 

Section 4. Development Requirements. Paragraph c. Open Space 
Restriction. Delete the phrase "thirty (30%) " and substitute the 
phrase "fifty (50%) " . 

Paragraph d. Dimensional Regulations, subparagraph (ii) . Delete 
the phrase "twenty (20%)" and substitute the phrase "ten (10%)". 

60 



Section 7. Preliminary Review. At the end of this section, add 
the following language: "The preliminary concept plan should also 
be accompanied by an analysis of the maximum allowable floor area 
of the development as described in Section 3.b. (i) through (iv) , 
including the site plan referenced in 3.b. (i) . " 

or take any other action with respect thereto. (By petition) 

Carl Gardner moved that Article 38 be indefinitely postponed. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

ARTICLE 3 9 

To see if the Town of Ipswich will amend the Protective Zoning 
Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich by amending Section V, paragraph D, 
Table of Regulations as follows: 

Amend Table of Use Regulations under the heading Wholesale 
Transportation and Industrial , line entitled Research offices or 
establishments devoted to research and development activities, by 
deleting SBA under the district columns entitled RRA and RRB and 
substituting in lieu thereof a dash (-) under RRA and RRB. (By 
petition) 

Wayne Workman of Fellows Road moved that Article 3 9 be indefinitely 
postponed. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

ARTICLE 4 , 

Amend Section X. Special Regulations of the Protective Zoning By- 
law by adding a new subsection, "J. Phased Growth Rate, " to read as 
follows : 

J. Phased Growth Rate 

1 . Intent and Purpose 

a. to ensure that growth occurs in an orderly and planned 
manner, at a rate that can be supported by town services 



61 



b. to allow the Town time to update its Growth Management/ 
Master Plan and to study the effect of growth on the 
municipality's infrastructure, character, and municipal 
services; 

c. to allow the Town time to study, plan for, and provide 
additional sources of water if determined appropriate and 

feasible; 

d. to relate the timing of residential development to the 
Town's ability to provide adequate public safety schools, 

roads, municipal infrastructure, and human services at the 
level of quality which citizens expect, and within the 
Town's ability to pay under the financial limitations of 
Proposition 2 M; 

e. to preserve and enhance the existing community character 
and value of property; and 

f. to allow departures from the strict application of the 
growth rate measures herein in order to encourage certain 

types of residential growth which address the housing 
needs of specific population groups or which provide 
significant reductions in the ultimate residential density 
of the Town. 

2. Applicability, Effect and Definitions - 

a. Beginning on the effective date of this Article, and 
continuing for 24 consecutive months, no building permit 

for a new dwelling unit or units shall be issued unless in 
accordance with the regulations of this subsection or 
unless exempted by subpart 6 herein. 

b. The provisions of this subsection shall expire on April 
30, 2001; by a vote of Town Meeting before said date, the 
provisions of this subsection may be extended- for an 
additional two years in order to continue municipal 
comprehensive planning studies necessary to promote 

orderly growth. In the event such action is taken by Town 
Meeting prior to May 31, 2001, these provisions shall not 
be construed to have lapsed on such date. 

c. For the purposes of this subsection, the following terms 
shall have the following meaning: 

62 



i. Growth Rate Limit shall mean the maximum number of 
building permits that may be authorized in one year, 
which shall be fifty (50) permits. The Growth Rate 
Limit is based upon analysis of recent average growth 
rates and an analysis of the Town's current and 
future ability to provide essential local services 
such as public safety, schools, public works and 
human services. Units exempt under subpart 6 herein 
are included within the calculation of the Growth 
Rate. 

ii. Development shall mean a single parcel or set' of 

contiguous parcels of land held in common ownership, 
regardless of form, at any time on or after the date 

of adoption of this bylaw, for which one or more 

building permits will be sought. 

iii. Development Schedule shall mean a schedule authorized 
by the Planning Board in accordance with subpart 4.d. 
herein, which outlines the maximum building permit 
issuance per development. 

iv. Developer shall mean any individual who either as an 

individual, a beneficial owner of a real estate 

trust, a partner in a partnership, or an officer or 

owner of a corporation, requests one or more building 

permits for the construction of new dwelling units. 

3 . Planned Growth Rate 

a. The Growth Rate Limit shall be based on a target growth 
rate of fifty (50) dwelling units per year. In no case, 
however, shall the number of nonexempt building permits 

issued be reduced below fifty (50) permits in any one-year 
period. 

b. Whenever the number of building permits issued for new 
dwelling units exceeds the applicable Growth Rate Limit, 
the Building Inspector shall not issue building permits 

for any additional dwelling unit or units unless such unit 
or units are exempt from the provisions of subpart 6 
herein. 

c. Building permits authorized under a Development Schedule, 
but not issued during the scheduled period set forth in 

63 



subpart 2 herein, shall not be counted in computing the 
applicable Growth Rate Limit. Building permits issued, 
but subsequently abandoned under the provisions of the 
State Building Code, shall not be counted in computing the 
applicable Growth Rate Limit. 

4. Development Scheduling 

a. This subpart shall apply to the following types of 
development which would result in the creation of new 
dwelling units: (a) definitive subdivision plans; (b) 
plans subject to M.G.L., Ch.41, S.81P (ANR) ; and (c) 
special permits. 

b. In addition to the types of development described in 4a. 
above, the Planning Board is authorized, upon request from 

the Developer, to approve a development schedule for any 
other building lot or dwelling unit, specifying the month 
and year in which such lot/unit shall be eligible for a 
building permit. 

c. Dwelling units shall be considered as part of a single 
development, for purposes of development scheduling, if 
located on either a single parcel or on a set of 
contiguous parcels of land held by a Developer in common 

ownership, regardless of form, at any time on or after the 
date of adoption of this bylaw. 

d. Where consistent with the applicable Growth Rate Limit, 
building permits for the construction of new residential 
units in types of development set forth in Section 4a., 

shall be authorized only in accordance with the following 
table: 

Number of new dwelling Maximum number of building 
units in development permits for new dwelling units 

per year (Total in Development) 

1-5 5 

6-10 5 

11-20 6 

21-30 7 

31-40 8 

41-50 9 
More than 50 12.5% of Total in Development 

64 



e. Notwithstanding that a Development Schedule has been 
approved and recorded, the Planning Board shall not be 
required to authorize the issuance of the stated maximum 

number of building permits if the issuance of such permits 
would result in exceeding the Growth Rate Limit. Adoption 

of a Development Schedule shall not be construed as a 

commitment to issue building permits. 

f. The Planning Board shall not establish any Development 
Schedule which phases development for longer than a ten 
(10) year period. 

5 . Procedures for Development Schedules 

a. No building permits for new dwelling units shall be issued 
until the Development Schedule has been recorded and a 
certified copy of the Development Schedule has been filed 
with the Planning Board. 

b. Upon transfer of any lot or unit in the types of 
development subject to development scheduling, the deed 
shall reference the Development Schedule and state the 
earliest date on which construction may be commenced in 
accordance with the provisions of this bylaw. 

c. In order to be equitable to all Developers, no more than 
20% of the total building permits available in any year 

under subpart 4 herein will be issued to any one Developer 
whose development is not exempt under subpart 6 herein. 

d. Procedures for development schedules shall be in 
accordance with rules and regulations consistent with the 

provisions of this bylaw, to be adopted by the Planning 
Board. 

e. If at the time a development is ready for building permits 
(i.e., all other permits from all other boards and 
commissions have been received and the project is in 
compliance with those permits) , and the Development 
Schedule does not accommodate issuing a building permit in 
that year, one building permit will be issued per year per 
development until such time as the Development Schedule 
accommodates issuing building permits. 

6. Exemptions 

65 



The following developments are specifically exempt from the 
Growth Rate Limit and Development Scheduling provisions of 
the bylaw: 

a. An application for a building permit for the enlargement, 
restoration, or reconstruction of a dwelling in existence 

as of the effective date of this bylaw provided that no 
additional residential unit is created. 

b. Residential units allowed under the Great Estate 
Preservation Development subsection of the Protective 
Zoning Bylaw, on a development preserving at least forty 
(40%) percent of land as open space. 

c. All building permits approved prior to the effective date 

of this Article are exempt from the provisions of this 
subsection of the Protective Zoning Bylaw. 

d. Dwelling units for low and/or moderate income families or 
individuals where all of the following conditions are met: 

i. Occupancy of the units is restricted to households 
qualifying under Local Initiative Program as 
administered by the Department of Housing and 
Community Development. 

ii. The affordable units are subject to a properly 

executed and recorded deed restriction running with 
the land which shall limit the succeeding resale price 
to an increase of ten (10%) percent plus any increase 
in the consumer price. 

e. Dwellings with no more than ten (10) units for senior 
residents, where occupancy of the units is restricted to 
senior persons through a properly executed and recorded 
deed restriction running with the land, of which twenty 
(20%) percent of the units are affordable, as defined 
above. For purposes of this paragraph, "senior" shall 
mean persons over the age of 59. 

f. Developments of no more than ten (10) housing units using 

the Open Space Preservation Zoning subsection of the 
Protective Zoning ByLaw which preserve at least fifty 
(50%) percent of the development as open space. 



66 



g. Any tract of land existing and not held by a Developer in 
common ownership with an adjacent parcel on the effective 
date of this subsection shall receive a one-time exemption 
from the Planned Growth Rate and Development Scheduling 
provisions for the purpose of constructing one single 
family dwelling unit on the parcel. 

7. Zoning Change Protection 

a. Any protection against zoning changes provided by 

M.G.L., Ch.40A, S.6 shall be extended to the earliest date 
on which the final unit in the development could be 
authorized under this bylaw. 

8. Property Tax Relief 

a. Any property owner who has been denied building permits 
under the phasing requirements may appeal to the Board of 
Assessors in conformity with Chapter 58, Section 59, 
M.G.L. annotated. For a determination as to the extent to 
which such temporary restriction on the use of such land 
may affect the assessed valuation placed on such land. ; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

ARTICLE 41 

To see if the Town will vote to rezone the following parcels of 
land from Industrial (I) to Intown Residence (IR) : Assessors' Map 
41D, Lot 59, the southerly portion which is currently zoned 
Industrial, and Assessor's Map 41D, Lot 61 in its entirety. Said 
parcels are also shown as the shaded portion of the Assessor's Map 
attached hereto, or take any other action with respect thereto. 
(By petition) 

Carl Gardner moved that Article 41 be indefinitely postponed. 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

67 



Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

ARTICLE 4 2 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous 
articles raising and/or appropriating money which have a direct 
impact on the levy for the next ensuing fiscal year, as contained 
in this warrant, for the purpose of completing a budget which is 
balanced and in compliance with the levy limit provisions of 
Proposition 2M, so called; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that action on this article be 
postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote for indefinite postponement. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to adjourn the 3 66th Annual 
Town Meeting which opened on Monday, April 5th, 1999 and was 
concluded on Tuesday, April 6th, 1999. The meeting was adjourned 
at 10:37 p.m. 



And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting attested 
copies thereof at the Post Office and at each of the meeting houses 
in the Town, by publication at least seven days prior to the time 
for holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or having a 

Given unto our hands this 8th day of March in the year of 
our Lord, One Thousand Nine Hundred Ninety-Nine. 

TOWN OF IPSWICH 
BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

James R. Engel 
Patrick J. McNally 
Edward B. Rauscher 
Eugene A. Hailson 
Bradford H. Hill 



68 



SPECIAL TOWN MEETING 
October 18, 1999 

ESSEX, ss 

To the Constable of the Town of Ipswich in said County, 

GREETINGS: 

In the name of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, you are hereby directed to notify the inhabitants of 
the Town of Ipswich, qualified to vote in Town affairs, to meet at the gymnasium of the Ipswich Middle 
School, 25 Green Street, in said Ipswich, on MONDAY, THE EIGHTEENTH OF OCTOBER, 1999, at 
7:30 o'clock in the evening, then and there to act on the following articles, viz: 

Moderator James Grimes called the meeting to order at 7:56 p.m. with 200 voters present. The final count 
was 232 at 9 p.m. Following the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag led by Superintendent Richard Korb, the 
meeting was turned over to Selectman Pat McNally. Mr. McNally honored Donna and Harris Smith who 
recently retired from publishing the "Ipswich Observer". They received a standing ovation of mutual 
appreciation for their years of service to the Town. Susan Boice read a poem she had written in honor of 
the Smiths. Selectman/Representative Brad Hill and Senator Bruce Tarr delivered praise and citations from 
the State Senate and House of Representatives. (The Smiths covered every town meeting and events for 
years but were not present at this meeting.) 

Moderator Grimes introduced Frank Camarda, Chairman of the Commuter Rail Committee. Mr. Camarda 
asked for volunteers to help revive the Commuter Rail Committee. 

It was moved, seconded and so voted to admit non-voters. Mr. Grimes informed the voters about town 
meeting procedures and the method of making an amendment to a warrant article. He also announced that 
volunteers were needed at the Visitor's Center. Tellers appointed by the Moderator were: William 
Wasserman and Richard Ostberg. Deborah Eliason from Kopelman and Paige was Town Counsel. 



ARTICLE 1 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to amend its action previously taken under Article 9 of the April 05, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (the 
FY00 Municipal Operating Budget), by raising and appropriating an additional sum of money, and/or by 
transferring sums of money between departmental accounts, and/or by transferring sums of money from 
available funds; and 

2) to appropriate a sum of money, in addition to that appropriated under Article 14 of the April 05, 1999, 
Annual Town Meeting (the FY00 Water Division Budget) to fund the provisions of a collective bargaining 
agreement with Local #2905, AFSCME and for other purposes; said appropriation to be raised by the 
transfer of an equal sum of money from water surplus; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote: 

1) to amend its action taken under Article 9 of the April 05, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (the FY00 

Municipal Operating Budget), by: 



a) increasing Miscellaneous Finance Benefits 

b) increasing Accounting Salaries 

c) increasing Animal Control Salaries 

d) increasing Police Department Salaries 

e) increasing Selectmen Salaries (CATV camera opns) 

f) decreasing Miscellaneous Finance (Insurance) 



69 



From: 


To: 


815,520 


831,145 


114,906 


117,286 


27,900 


30,900 


1,405,639 


1,409,619 


4,000 


5,600 


164,232 


154,332 



24,000 
968,646 

60,178 
146,796 

72,820 

10,970 
958,332 
141,400 
435,032 



268,827 



g) increasing veterans emergency relief 

h) decreasing Fire Salaries (Fire Chief vacancy) 

i) decreasing Health Salaries (Agent vacancy) 

j) decreasing Highway Capital (sidewalks) 

k) increasing Building Inspector Salaries 

1) decreasing Building Inspector Expenses 

m) increasing Fire Salaries (fund new contract) 

n) decreasing salary transfer account 

o) increasing Wastewater Treatment Expenses 

p) increasing Wastewater Treatment Capital 

q) increasing Wastewater Treatment Salaries - 

(health insurance premiums) 
r) increasing wages (to fund new AFSCME contract 

for Group #1 Clerical Employees as follows: 

increasing Accounting Salaries (s/t above) 1 17,286 

increasing Accounting Expenses 

increasing Assessing Salaries 

increasing Assessing Expenses 

increasing Health Salaries (s/t above) 

increasing Health Expenses 

increasing Building Inspector Salaries (s/t above) 

increasing Cemetery Salaries 

increasing Cemetery Expenses 

increasing Recreation Salaries 

increasing DPW Administration Salaries 

increasing DPW Administration Expenses 

increasing Police Salaries (s/t above) 

increasing Police Expenses 

increasing Purchasing & Budget Salaries 

increasing Purchasing & Budget Expenses 

increasing Town Clerk Salaries 

increasing Town Clerk Expenses 

increasing Treasurer/Collector Salaries 

increasing Treasurer/Collector Expenses 
s) Further decreasing the Miscellaneous Finance 

(salary transfer account) 1 16,873 



80,000 
958,646 

53,178 
91,111 

74,420 

9,370 

982,859 

116,873 

447,33-2 



30,200 



273,327 



119,987 



5,699 


5,849 


125,820 


128,340 


12,300 


12,450 


53,178 


53,707 


30,672 


30,747 


74,420 


74,949 


258,320 


259,206 


45,695 


45,770 


96,706 


97,111 


84,310 


85,469 


5,349 


5,424 


1,409,619 


1,410,878 


253,475 


253,550 


31,553 


32,943 


9,485 


9,560 


66,865 


68,802 


8,065 


8,140 


110,979 


111,985 


26,530 


26,605 



101,727 



so that the gross amount to be raised shall be 

increased from: 

the net to be raised and assessed shall be 

increased from: 

and 



9,825,823 to 

$9,377,551 to 



9,872,823 and 
$9,424,551; 



2) to amend its action taken under Article 14 of the April 05, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (the FY00 
Water Budget) by increasing said appropriation from $1,494,623 to $1,496,748, said increase to be raised 
by the transfer of an equal sum of money from water surplus, for the purpose of funding the provisions of a 
collective bargaining agreement with Local #2905, AFSCME (clerical bargaining unit). Seconded. 

The motion was corrected by Mr. Rauscher and seconded. Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee 
unanimously recommended. Motion carried by majority voice vote. 



ARTICLE 2 



70 



To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under Article 28 of the April 05, 1999, Annual 
Town Meeting to fund its share of the FY00 operating and debt service expenses of the Essex Agricultural 
Institute; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that action on this article be postponed indefinitely. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 

voice vote. 



ARTICLE 3 

To see if the Town will vote: to amend its action taken under Article 1 1 of the warrant for the April 05, 
1999, Annual Town Meeting (FY00 School Capital Projects and Debt Service) by appropriating an 
additional sum of money to pay the debt service on the proceeds of borrowing authorized under Article 12 
of the April 01, 1996, Annual Town Meeting, and to determine whether said appropriation shall be raised 
by taxes, transfer from available funds, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee Chairman Jeffrey Loeb moved that the Town vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 1 1 of the warrant for the April 05, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (FY00 School Capital Projects and 
Debt Service): a) by appropriating $7,000, in addition to the $1,000,583 appropriated under the first 
portion of said Article 11, thereby increasing the total appropriation authorized under said Article 1 1 to 
$1,550,645; and b) transferring from available funds (free cash) an additional $222,020, the balance 
$939,739 to be raised and assessed. Seconded. 

School Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 4 

To see if the Town will vote to raise and appropriate and/or transfer from available funds a sum of money 
to pay unpaid bills incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid; or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town raise and appropriate the sum of $ 14,797.22 to pay 
unpaid bills incurred in prior years and remaining unpaid, viz: 
Planning Board 

Carl Gardner $ 1,000.00 
Veterans Emergency Relief 

Essex Cardiology 1,368.98 

HMFP @ Bdmc (3 billing centers) 712.26 

Salisbury Associates 4,733.92 

Beverly Radiology ; 21.58 

Lyons Ambulance 203.95 

Caldwell Home 2,465.74 

American Medical Response 1 2 1 .95 

Ipswich Eye 89.00 
Legal 

Kopelman and Paige 69.00 
Accounting 

Choice Graphics 45.00 

AT&T 164.32 
Police 

Alice Moseley (EMT Stipend) 900.00 
Fire Department 

Beverly Hospital 472.32 



71 



Willowdale Medical Center 40.00 

School Department: 
Murphy, Hesse, Toomey & LeHane 2,389.20 

$14,797.22 Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 
Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 5 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, by amending 
SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS, FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS, by modifying footnote 16 
as follows: 

After the words "Planned Commercial", add the words "Business, Highway Business, and Industrial"; 
or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 5 of the Warrant for the October 18, 1999, Special Town 
Meetng. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 6 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich by amending 
SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS, D. FLOOD PLAIN DISTRICT as follows: 

(1) Amend subpart "2. Applicability", second paragraph, by deleting "As of August 1, 1997, 708 CMR 
2102.0" to "780 CMR 3107.0"; 

(2) Amend subpart "3. Development Requirements," as follows: 

revise paragraph c. by deleting the words "Compiled Flood Insurance Rate Map" and substituting in lieu 
thereof "Flood Boundary and Floodway Map"; 

revise paragraph d. by deleting the words "Compiled Flood Insurance Rate Map" and substituting in lieu 
thereof "Flood Boundary and Floodway Map"; ' 

delete paragraph "e." in its entirety and substitute in lieu thereof the following: "e. Incorporated herein by 
reference are the following: The Flood Insurance Study, Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, prepared by the 
Federal Emergency Management Agency, February 5, 1985, on file in the office of the Town Clerk; the 
Flood Insurance Rate Maps, dated August 5, 1985 and revised July 2, 1992, and the Flood Boundary and 
Floodway maps, dated August 5, 1985, on file in the office of the Department of Planning & 
Development."; and 

add, after "e.", the following paragraphs: 

"f. In Zone A, A1-A30, and AE, along watercourses that have not had a regulatory floodway designated, 
the best available Federal, State, local, or other floodway data shall be used to prohibit encroachments in 
floodways which would result in any increase in flood levels within Ipswich during the occurrence of the 
base flood discharge. 



72 



g. Base flood elevation data is required for subdivision proposals or other developments greater than 50 
lots or five acres, whichever is the lesser, within unnumbered A zones. 

h. Within Zones AH and AO on the Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM), adequate drainage paths around 
structures on slopes will be required to guide floodwaters around and away from proposed structures. 

i. Man-made alteration of sand dunes within Zones V1-V30, VE, and V which would increase potential 
flood damage is expressly prohibited. 

j. All subdivision proposals, regardless of zone, will be reviewed to assure that: a) such proposals minimize 
flood damage; b) all public utilities and facilities are located and constructed to minimize or eliminate flood 
damage; and c) adequate drainage is provided to reduce exposure to flood hazards."; and 

(3) Add subpart "4. Notification Requirements", which shall read as follows: 

"4. Notification Requirements 

In a riverine situation, the Ipswich Department of Planning and Development shall notify the following of 
any alteration or relocation of a watercourse: 

a. Communities of Essex, Gloucester, Topsfield, Boxford, Rowley, and Hamilton 

b. NFIP State Coordinator 
Massachusetts Office of Water Resources 
100 Cambridge Street 

Boston, MA 02202 

c. NFIP Program Specialist 
FEMA Region I, Room 462 

J.W. McCormack Post Office & Courthouse 
Boston, MA 02109"; 

or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Joshua Massey moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 6 of the Warrant for the October 18, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 7 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, by 

(1) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS, D. Table of Use Regulations, within said Table under 
the heading COMMERCIAL, by amending the use "Shopping center" by changing the designation under 
the HB column from "P" to "SPB"; and 

(2) amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS, B. TABLE OF 
DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS, ACCESSORY BUILDINGS AND STRUCTURES, 
as follows: Add a new row, with "Highway Business (HB)" under the 'District' column, "Accessory 
Buildings and Structures" under the 'Use' column, and the numbers "50", "10", and "12.5" under the 
"FRONT", "SIDE", and "REAR" columns, respectively; or to take any other action relative thereto. 



73 



Planning Board Chairman Leslie Brooks moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 7 of the Warrant for the October 18, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board unanimously recommended the motion. Board of Selectmen unanimously voted no on 
Section 1 and yes on Section 2. (Unanimous vote to divide the article into two parts.) 

Mr. Rauscher moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, by 
(2) amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL.AND DENSITY REGULATIONS, B. TABLE OF 
DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS, ACCESSORY BUILDINGS AND STRUCTURES, 
as follows: Add a new row, with "Highway Business (HB)" under the 'District' column, "Accessory 
Buildings and Structures" under the 'Use' column, and the numbers "50", "10", and "12.5" under the 
"FRONT", "SIDE", and "REAR" columns, respectively. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended the amendment. Finance Committee recommended the 
amendment with a vote of 8 in favor and one abstention. Planning Board voted 3 to 1 against the 
amendment. After several comments for and against the amendment, the question was moved, seconded 
and so voted. The vote on the amendment failed to pass on a voice vote. 

On the main motion, Board of Selectmen unanimously voted against, Finance Committee voted not to 
recommend, Planning Board voted 3 to 1 in favor. On a hand count with 126 in favor and 60 against, the 
main motion carried by 2/3 majority vote. 



ARTICLE 8 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Official Zoning Map of the Town of Ipswich by changing the 
zoning classification of the properties at 42 and 44 Essex Road (Assessor's Map 54C, Parcels 23 and 24, 
respectively) from the Rural Residence A (RRA) District to the Highway Business (HB) District as shown 
on the attached map, which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and the Department of Planning & 
Development; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Jack Beagan moved that the Town vote to amend the Official Zoning Map of the 
Town of Ipswich by changing the zoning classification of the properties at 42 and 44 Essex Road 
(Assessor's Map 54C, Parcels 23 and 24, respectively) from the Rural Residence A (RRA) District to the 
Highway Business (HB) District as shown on the map which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk and 
the Department of Planning & Development. Seconded. 

Planning Board recommended 3 to 2, Board of Selectmen unanimously recommended and Finance 
Committee recommended 8 in favor with one abstention. John Bruni, speaking as a private citizen and not 
a member of the Finance Committee, urged voters to support this change in the Highway Business District. 
Rev. Herman Nelson of 46 Essex Road spoke in opposition to the proposed change and urged voters not to 
support this article. Joshua Massey, one of the Planning Board members who did not recommend this 
article, spoke against the change in zoning classification. Finance Committee member Jaime Fay urged 
voters to vote in favor. The voice vote on the motion was inconclusive. On a hand count with 90 in favor 
and 86 against, the motion failed to receive the required 2/3 majority vote. 



ARTICLE 9 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, by 

(1) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS by inserting the following additional definition in its correct 
alphabetical sequence: 



74 



"FORMULA FAST FOOD ESTABLISHMENT: A restaurant establishment, required by contractual or 
other arrangements to offer standardized menus, ingredients, food preparation, decor, external facade, or 
uniforms, which sells primarily on-premise prepared, ready-to-consume food or drink through a 
combination of in-car, window, drive-through, or over-the-counter service."; and 

(2) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS D. Table of Use Regulations, within said Table under 
the heading COMMERCIAL, as follows: 

Amend the use "Eating and drinking places which provide seating for at least sixteen persons within the 
building" by adding, after the word "places", the words "excluding fast food establishments,"; and 

Add the use "Formula fast food establishments which provide seating for at least sixteen persons within the 
building", add a footnote "21." to the use, and insert a "SPB" under the B column and a "-" under the 
remaining columns; and 

amend the FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS by adding a new footnote "21.", said footnote to read 
as follows: 

"21. Only if pedestrian-oriented, evidenced by location of premises having no more than nine off-street 
parking spaces and having no drive-through facilities."; and 

(3) Amending SECTION VII. OFF STREET PARKING AND LOADING REGULATIONS by amending 
the TABLE OF MINIMUM PARKING REQUIREMENTS, Commercial Uses, Paragraph "r.", by adding, 
after the words, "within the building", the words ", or formula fast food establishment.;" or to take any 
action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Joshua Massey moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw 
of the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 9 of the Warrant for the October 18, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting, with the following changes: under (1), amend the definition of Formula Fast Food Establishment 
by deleting the word "primarily" from after the words "which sells" and placing it immediately before the 
words "through a combination"; and under (2), first paragraph, add the word "formula" immediately before 
fast food establishments. Seconded. 

Planning Board recommended 4 to 1 in favor, Board of Selectmen recommended 3 to 2 in favor and 
Finance Committee supported the motion by majority vote. 

Finance Committee member John Bruni offered an amendment to the motion and later withdrew his 
amendment because it had not been forwarded to the Moderator before the article was presented. The voice 
vote on the motion was inconclusive. On a hand count with 121 in favor and 44 against, the motion 
carried. (2/3 majority vote required) 



ARTICLE 10 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, by amending 
SECTION II. APPLICABILITY, B. Nonconforming Structures and Uses, by adding, to the end of the first 
paragraph, the following sentence: 

"For the purpose of this bylaw, the addition of porches or attached decks to a nonconforming single-family 
or two-family structure, or the erection of an attached or detached accessory building on a lot upon which a 
nonconforming single-family or two-family structure is located, shall not be considered to increase the 
nonconforming nature of said structure, provided that the porch, deck or accessory building conforms to 
the dimensional setback requirements set forth in SECTION VI. of this bylaw."; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 



75 



Planning Board member Jack Beagan moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of 
the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 10 of the Warrant for the October 18, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 1 1 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of the Town of Ipswich, by 

(1) amending SECTION III. DEFINITIONS as follows: 

modify the definition of "BUILDING HEIGHT" by adding, after the existing definition, the following 
sentence: "If a building is being constructed on a lot upon which a building previously stood, the average 
existing grade shall be measured at the location of the previous building."; and 

(2) amending SECTION V. USE REGULATIONS, FOOTNOTES TO USE REGULATIONS, Footnote 
19, paragraph c, by adding, after the words "A building permit shall be obtained", the words "for all fences 
over six feet in height and for"; and 

(3) amending SECTION VI. DIMENSIONAL AND DENSITY REGULATIONS, G. Other General 
Dimensional and Density Requirements., 1. by adding, after the word "steps", the word "chimneys"; and 

4) amending SECTION IX. SPECIAL REGULATIONS, SECTION G. Wireless Communications 
Facilities, 2. Wireless Communication Districts, Wireless Communication District B, by replacing the 
words "Assessor's Map 54A, 20C" with the words "Assessor's Map 54A, Lot 20"; or to take any other 
action relative thereto. 

Planning Board member Leo Murphy moved that the Town vote to amend the Protective Zoning Bylaw of 
the Town of Ipswich as presented in Article 1 1 of the Warrant for the October 18, 1999, Special Town 
Meeting. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 

ARTICLE 12 

To see if the Town will vote to appropriate a sum of money, in addition to that appropriated under Article 
17 of the April 03, 1995, Annual Town Meeting, to acquire by eminent domain certain easement interests 
in land in the area of Eagle Hill Road; to determine if said appropriation shall be raised by taxation, by 
transfer of available funds, by borrowing, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Edward Rauscher moved that $433,000 be appropriated, in addition 
to that appropriated under Article 17 of the Warrant for the April 03, 1995, Annual Town'Meeting, for 
taking by eminent domain of several easement interests in land in the area of Eagle Hill Road for public 
domain purposes; and that to meet this appropriation the Treasurer with the approval of the Board of 
Selectmen is authorized to borrow under the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 44, 
Section 7. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Carl Gardner had several 
questions which were answered by Selectman James Engel. 



76 



Carl Gardner moved that Article 12 be indefinitely postponed. Seconded. The motion to indefinitely 
postpone Article 12 failed to get the required simple majority vote. The question was moved, seconded 
and so voted. On a hand count with 141 in favor and 2 against, the main motion passed. (2/3 majority vote 
required) 



ARTICLE 13 

To see if the Town will vote: 

to accept Lillian Drive as a town street as shown a plan entitled "As-Built Subdivision Plan of Lillian Drive 
in Ipswich, Mass., prepared for Beechill Corporation, scale: 1" to 40', June 14, 1984, by Thomas E. Neve 
Associates, prepared by Thomas Eugene Neve, Registered Professional Land Surveyor and Civil Engineer, 
a copy of which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and 

to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street for all purposes for 
which public ways are used in the Town; 

to accept Emery Lane as a town street as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Owner: James C. & 
Ann M. Emery, scale: 1" = 40', dated October 28, 1994, and revised on 12/12/94, 1/4/95, 1/26/95, and 
6/26/95, prepared by Meridian Engineering, Inc., Donald E. Bowen, Jr., Registered Professional Land 
Surveyor and Michael J. Juliano, Registered Professional Civil Engineer, and recorded at the Essex South 
District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 300, Plan 66, a copy of which plan is on file in the office of the 
Town Clerk; and 

to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Emery Lane) for all 
purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

to accept Hickory Lane as a town street as shown on the "Definitive Subdivision Plan, Bradley Estates, 
Owner: Ipswich Realty Corp., scale 1"=40', dated July 26, 1996, and revised October 21, 1996, January 
10, 1997, and February 14, 1997, prepared by Apple Associates, Inc., Brian J. Buia, Registered 
Professional Engineer, and recorded at the Essex South District Registry of Deeds, Plan Book 319, Plan 50, 
a copy of which is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and 

to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Hickory Lane) for all 
purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

to discontinue an unconstructed paper way known as Jane Peterson Way, as laid out on a Plan recorded in 
the Essex South District Registry of Deeds in Plan Book 138, Plan 68. or to take any other action relative 
thereto. 

Planning Board member Leo Murphy moved that the Town vote: 

a) to accept Lillian Drive as a town street as shown on a plan entitled "As-Built Subdivision Plan of Lillian 
Drive in Ipswich, Mass., prepared for Beechill Corporation, scale: 1" to 40', June 14, 1984, by Thomas E. 
Neve Associates, prepared by Thomas Eugene Neve, Registered Professional Land Surveyor and Civil 
Engineer, a copy of which plan is on file in the office of the Town Clerk; and 

b) to authorize the Board of Selectmen to acquire by gift an easement to use said street (Lillian Drive) for 
all purposes for which public ways are used in the Town; and 

c) to discontinue an unconstructed paper way known as Jane Peterson Way, as laid out on a Plan recorded 
in the Essex South District Registry of Deeds in Plan Book 138, Plan 68. Seconded. 

Planning Board, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 

77 



ARTICLE 14 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey to the Essex County 
Greenbelt Association, for the sum of $1.00, property at 99 Jeffrey's Neck Road (Assessor's Map 23 A, Lot 
10), and to execute any and all necessary instruments for the lot, which is to be subject to a storm drainage 
easement and a conservation restriction over the entire area thereof, the latter prohibiting any structure 
above grade thereon; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to sell and convey 
to the Essex County Greenbelt Association, for the sum of $1.00, property at 99 Jeffrey's Neck Road 
(Assessor's Map 23 A, Lot 10), and to execute any and all necessary instruments for the conveyance, said 
lot to be conveyed subject to a storm drainage easement and a conservation restriction over the entire area 
thereof, the latter prohibiting any structure above grade thereon. Seconded. 

The Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 15 

To see if the Town will vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept, in behalf of the inhabitants of 
the Town, a restrictive covenant with respect to land known as 72 Pineswamp Road (Assessor's Map 40, 
Parcel 27A), described in a deed recorded with the Essex Southern District Registry of Deeds in Book 
7769, Page 365. Said covenant shall place certain restrictions regarding the manner in which the property 
shall be subdivided and developed; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote to authorize the Board of Selectmen to accept, in behalf 
of the inhabitants of the Town, a restrictive covenant with respect to land known as 72 Pineswamp Road 
(Assessor's Map 40, Parcel 27A), described in a deed recorded with the Essex Southern District Registry of 
Deeds in Book 7769, Page 365. Said covenant shall place certain restrictions regarding the manner in 
which the property shall be subdivided and developed. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 



ARTICLE 16 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the GENERAL BYLAWS OF THE TOWN OF IPSWICH, 
CHAPTER XI GENERAL ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS, Section 2. Conveyances of Land, by 
adding a new subsection (c) thereto: 

"(c) The Board of Selectmen is authorized to accept in the name of the Town gifts of restrictive covenants 
on the use of land for open space preservation purposes."; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Edward Rauscher moved that the Town vote to amend the GENERAL BYLAWS OF THE 
TOWN OF IPSWICH, CHAPTER XI GENERAL ADMINISTRATIVE PROVISIONS, Section 2. 
Conveyances of Land, by adding a new subsection (c) thereto: 

"(c) The Board of Selectmen is authorized to accept in the name of the Town gifts of restrictive covenants 
on the use of land for open space preservation purposes." Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 



78 



Selectman Brad Hill took a moment to thank Susan Boice for video taping the town meeting. She received 
a round of applause from the voters. 



ARTICLE 17 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 59, Section 
5, Clause ^7D; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws 
Chapter 59, Section 5, Clause 17D. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 



ARTICLE 18 

To see if the Town will vote: a) pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 30B, 
Section l(b)(30), to authorize the Town to negotiate and execute a trash collection, trash disposal, and 
recycling contract of five to ten years' duration, said contract to be subject to funding at the next annual 
town meeting; b) to direct the town staff to include in the contract, as optional additional work items, the 
collection of refuse and recycling from multi-family residential condominiums not currently receiving 
municipal refuse collection and recycling and which do not have planning board special permit conditions 
disclaiming eligibility for trash collection services for multifamily units developed pursuant to said special 
permit, on the basis of regular curbside collection and in the alternative on the basis of limited dumpster 
pickups; and c) to direct staff to include in the contract, as optional additional work items to be performed 
on a fee-for-service basis, the collection of refuse and recycling from multifamily residential 
condominiums not currently receiving municipal refuse collection and recycling and which have planning 
board special permit conditions disclaiming eligibility for trash collection services for multi-family units 
developed pursuant to said special permit, on the basis of regular curbside collection and in the alternative 
on the basis of limited dumpster pickups; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman James Engel moved that the Town vote: a) pursuant to the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws Chapter 30B, Section l(b)(30), to authorize the Town to negotiate and execute a trash collection, 
trash disposal, and recycling contract of five to ten years' duration, said contract to be subject to funding at 
the next annual town meeting; b) to direct the town staff to include in the contract, as optional additional 
work items, the collection of refuse and recycling from multifamily residential condominiums not currently 
receiving municipal refuse collection and recycling and which do not have planning board special permit 
conditions disclaiming eligibility for trash collection services for multifamily units developed pursuant to 
said special permit, on the basis of regular curbside collection and in the alternative on the basis of limited 
dumpster pickups; c) to direct staff to include in the contract, as optional additional work items to be 
performed on a fee-for-service basis, the collection of refuse and recycling from multifamily residential 
condominiums not currently receiving municipal refuse collection and recycling and which have planning 
board special permit conditions disclaiming eligibility for trash collection services for multifamily units 
developed pursuant to said special permit, on the basis of regular curbside collection and in the alternative 
on the basis of limited dumpster pickup. 

and d) to direct staff to include in the contract, as optional additional work to be performed on a fee-for- 
service basis, the curbside collection of refuse and recycling from the residential units in the development 
known as the Ipswich Country Club. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 

79 



ARTICLE 19 

To see if the Town will vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General Laws Chapter 140, Section 
147A, authorizing the enactment of local dog control bylaws; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to accept the provisions of Massachusetts General 
Laws Chapter 140, Section 147 A, authorizing the enactment of local dog control bylaws. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 



ARTICLE 20 

To see if the Town will vote: 

1) to change the purpose for the funds raised and appropriated under Article 14 of the October 17, 1994, 
Special Town Meeting from: 

"appraise and purchase a portion of the estate now or formerly of the Salesian Society of Don Bosco, Inc., 
in the area of County Road and Fellows Road, and procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for the 
purposes of open space, recreation, and/or water supply/water protection" to: 

"acquire options and/or other interests in land and procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for the 
purposes of open space, recreation, and/or water supply/water protection, and/or for other open space, 
recreation, and/or water supply/water protection activities"; and 

2) to change the purpose for the funds raised and appropriated and or transferred under Article 15 of the 
October 17, 1994, Special Town Meeting from: 

'"The Ipswich Open Space, Recreation, and Water Supply Protection Fund' to be used solely to provide 
funds needed from time to time to defray part or all of the costs which may be associated with obtaining 
options, appraisals, and other professional services, to purchase all or portions of the properties commonly 
known as the 'Lasalette' and 'Notre Dame' and/or other significant large parcels of real estate in Ipswich" 
to: "acquire options and/or other interests in land and procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for 
the purposes of open space, recreation, and/or water supply/water protection, and/or for other open space, 
recreation, and/or water supply/water protection activities"; and 

3) to vote to commingle said appropriations in 'The Ipswich Open Space, Recreation, and Water Supply 
Protection Fund' as redefined hereby, said fund to be expended under the direction of the Board of 
Selectmen with the advice of the Open Space Committee; or to take any other actions relative thereto. 

Selectman Pat McNally moved that the Town vote: to change the purpose for the funds raised and 
appropriated under Article 14 of the October 17, 1994, Special Town Meeting from: 

"appraise and purchase a portion of the estate now or formerly of the Salesian Society of Don Bosco, Inc., 
in the area of County Road and Fellows Road, and procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for the 
purposes of open space, recreation, and/or water supply/water protection" to: 

"acquire options and/or other interests in land and procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for the 
purposes of open space, recreation, and/or water supply/water protection, and/or for other open space, 
recreation, and/or water supply/water protection activities"; and 



80 



2) to change the purpose for the funds raised and appropriated and/or transferred under Article 15 of the 
October 17, 1994, Special Town Meeting from: 

"'The Ipswich Open Space, Recreation, and Water Supply Protection Fund' to be used solely to provide 
funds needed from time to time to defray part or all of the costs which may be associated with obtaining 
options, appraisals, and other professional services, to purchase all or portions of the properties commonly 
known as the 'Lasalette' and 'Notre Dame' and/or other significant large parcels of real estate in Ipswich" 

to: "acquire options and/or other interests in land and procure materiel and services incidental thereto, for 
the purposes of open space, recreation, and/or water supply/water protection, and/or for other open space, 
recreation, and/or water supply/water protection activities"; and 

3) to vote to commingle said appropriations in 'The Ipswich Open Space, Recreation, and Water Supply 
Protection Fund' as redefined hereby, said Fund to be expended under the direction and discretion of the 
Board of Selectmen with the advice of the Open Space Committee. Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by unanimous 
voice vote. 



ARTICLE 21 

To see if the Town will vote to amend the GENERAL BYLAWS OF THE TOWN OF IPSWICH, 
CHAPTER II, Section 3, by designating the present text of said Section 3 as subsection "b" and by 
inserting a new subsection (a) before it: 

"(a) In all warrants for town meetings, the Board of Selectmen or Town Manager shall indicate after each 
article the Town board or officer requesting it, or if the subject of the article has been requested in writing 
by the required number of registered voters as provided in Section 10 of Chapter 39 of the General Laws, 
the name of at least one of the petitioners who signed the request. All literature intended to persuade voters 
for or against a proposal at Town Meeting shall name the Board, official, or individual initiating it."; or to 
take any other action relative thereto. 

Selectman Brad Hill moved that the Town vote to amend the GENERAL BYLAWS OF THE TOWN OF 
IPSWICH, CHAPTER II, Section 3, by designating the present text of said Section 3 as subsection "b" and 
by inserting a new subsection (a) before it: 

"(a) In all warrants for town meetings, the Board of Selectmen or Town Manager shall indicate after each 
article the Town board or officer requesting it, or if the subject of the article has been requested in writing 
by the required number of registered voters as provided in Section 10 of Chapter 39 of the General Laws, 
the name of at least one of the petitioners who signed the request. All literature intended to persuade voters 
for or against a proposal at Town Meeting shall name the Board, official, or individual initiating it." 
Seconded. 

Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. 

Several questions and comments were made about the constitutionality of the last sentence in the motion. 
Selectman Hill moved to amend the motion by deleting the last sentence. Seconded. After advice from 
Town Counsel, Mr. Hill withdrew his motion to delete the last sentence. (Town Counsel advised that the 
Attorney General would strike the last sentence if unconstitutional.) The vote on the main motion carried 
by unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 22 



81 



To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under Article 12 of the Warrant for the April 05, 
1999, Annual Town Meeting (the FY00 School Department Operating Budget) to increase the 
appropriation authorized thereunder; to determine whether said increase shall be met by raising taxes, by 
transfer from available funds, or otherwise; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

School Committee member Barry Hopping moved that the Town vote to amend its action taken under 
Article 12 of the Warrant for the April 05, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (the FY00 School Department 
Operating Budget) by: increasing the appropriation authorized thereunder from: 

513,121,942 to 13,195,359; and 

to raise this additional appropriation by transferring from available funds S45,877 (Asbestos School 
Litigation. Bell Atlantic E-rate reimbursement), the balance of this supplemental appropriation to be raised 
by taxes. Seconded. 

The School Committee, Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion 
carried bv unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 23 

To see if the Town will vote to amend its action taken under Article 15 of the Warrant for the April 05, 
1999, Annual Town Meeting (to engage engineering services and to acquire any related materiel and/or 
services for the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 90 of the General Laws, 
as amended) to decrease the appropriation previously authorized thereunder; or to take any other action 
relative thereto. 

Selectman Eugene Hailson moved that the Town vote to amend its action taken under Article 15 of the 
Warrant for the April 05, 1999, Annual Town Meeting (to engage engineering services and to acquire any 
related materiel and/or services for the construction and maintenance of roads and bridges under Chapter 
90 of the General Laws, as amended) to decrease the appropriation previously authorized thereunder from 
S323,278, to SI 07,378, said reduced appropriation to be met by transfer from available funds (Chapter 90) 
of an equal amount. Seconded. 

The Board of Selectmen and Finance Committee unanimously recommended. Motion carried by 
unanimous voice vote. 



ARTICLE 24 

To see if the Town will vote to reconsider any or all previous articles raising and/or appropriating money 
contained in this warrant for the purpose of completing a budget which is balanced and in compliance with 
the levy limit provisions of Proposition 2J4, so called; or to take any other action relative thereto. 

Chairman of the Board of Selectmen Edward Rauscher moved that action on this article be postponed 
indefinitely. Seconded. Motion carried by unanimous voice vote. 

Motion to adjourn the Special Town Meeting was seconded and passed by unanimous voice vote. The 
meeting was adjourned at 11:12 p.m. 

And you are directed to serve this Warrant by posting up attested copies thereof at the Post Office and at 
each of the meeting houses in the Town, and by publication at least fourteen (14) days prior to the time for 
holding said meeting in a newspaper published in, or having a general circulation in, the Town of Ipswich. 

Given unto our hands this twenty-seventh day of September in the year of our Lord, One Thousand Nine 
Hundred Ninety-Nine. 

82 



******** 



BOARD OF SELECTMEN 

Edward B. Rauscher, Chair 

Greetings and best regards from the Board of Selectmen. 

The Board of Selectmen welcomed Messrs. McNally and Hailson 
back to the Board after their re-election in the April 
elections. Edward B. Rauscher was elected Chairman and 
Patrick J. McNally Vice-chairman with James R. Engel 
continuing his service on the Board. Each of the five 
Selectmen was responsible for chairing sub-committees 
affecting all areas of service delivery. Working closely 
with the Town Manger and Department Heads throughout the 
year, the Board made policy decisions while allowing our 
capable staff the freedom to effectively address the 
demands of the public. 

As it embraces the dawn of a new century, the Board is busy 
preparing the Town to meet the challenges which are part of 
growth and an ever-changing populace. We have endeavored 
to meet these challenges by retaining the highest quality 
personnel, as well as investing in infrastructure and 
building improvements in order to continuously improve the 
quality of services we deliver to the public. 

In the past year, the Board has worked with the Town 
Manager and Public Safety Director to ensure that 
improvements made in the area of Public Safety are 
implemented. A new civilian dispatch is in operation, 
which will improve upon the current system of communication 
and response to calls for service. In Fire service, the 
search for a Chief continues even as the Department is ably 
led by one of its own Lieutenants who is serving as Acting 
Chief. 

The April 1999 Town Meeting endorsed a Geographic 
Information System (GIS) which is designed to make 
information on utilities, zoning and public safety readily 
available in an easy to use computer environment. The 
implementation phase of the program is upon us, and the 
Board of Selectmen continues to oversee the process with 
hopeful interest. 

The issue of growth planning came to the fore in the past 
year. As it did with the Turner Hill project, our Great 



83 



Estate Preservation by-law has helped us attract business 
development that will make the former site of Don Bosco a 
handsome headquarters, as well as an accessible piece of 
open space to be enjoyed by the people of Ipswich. In 
addition, the Board of Selectmen continues to support the 
growth and open space planning efforts which have the help 
and support of several Town committees, citizens groups and 
the Town's Planning Office. 

Even under the great strain of public and regulatory 
demand, our Utility Department continues to be a model for 
others across the Commonwealth. The year began with a 
successful effort by our Water Treatment Plant staff to 
raise awareness on the issues of water conservation. In 
addition, our team of leak detectors in the Water 
Distribution crew discovered and made repairs to leaks in 
our delivery system, saving the Town many thousands of 
dollars in lost water and regulatory red tape. Our 
Electric Light Department has met the challenge of 
deregulation by capably responding in the new environment 
of an open market for electric rates. The Wastewater 
Department has successfully integrated the plant upgrades 
of the last year, while at the same time preparing to make 
improvements to the delivery system. 

In its first full year of operation, the expanded Library 
has proven its worth to the Town as a most attractive and 
comfortable place to learn. Our impressive bound volume 
circulation is now complemented by an increasing number of 
computers used in research, writing and electronic mail 
communications . 

The Board of Selectmen continues to participate in the 
school building project through its representative to the 
School Building Committee. As signatories to the bonds 
authorized for the project, we' are happy to report that the 
school is within its promised spending limit. We look 
forward to the near future when the buildings are busy with 
the bustle of students and community activities. 

As we look ahead, the Board of Selectmen is eager. to begin 
the project which will secure the District Court for our 
town and consolidate cramped and outdated municipal offices 
into a central location. Our plan calls for the Court to 
occupy the current site of the Town Hall, and the 
departments in Town Hall to move into a remodeled Whipple 
building. The Council on Aging and Recreation departments 



84 



will also move to the new site, and a new use will be found 
for the Memorial Building. The Board of Selectmen believes 
that this change will serve the community well in the years 
ahead when this venerable building gets a new life as the 
center of municipal government and community outreach. 



******** 



TOWN MANAGER 

George E. Howe 

During 1999, Ipswich continued to confront environmental 
challenges and to respond with steady effort and success. 
Over the course of the year, we dealt with the 
Massachusetts Department of Environmental Protection on its 
proposed administrative consent orders, making progress in 
convincing the agency that much of what it wished to impose 
as orders either were unnecessary or had been accomplished, 
or both. 

Our replacement sewer force main design was completed, 
easements and permits obtained, and put out to bid. An 
illegal sewer connection (in the area of Brownville Avenue) 
was. diverted from drains entering Farley Brook, thus 
eliminating an identified "hot spot" of pollution in the 
Ipswich River. The Fouser and Banville properties on North 
Main Street, adjacent to the Ipswich River, were connected 
to the sewer, long an objective of DEP. And we have ordered 
a pump-out boat, which will be placed in service at the 
beginning of the next boating season. Recognizing our 
efforts, the DEP authorized and the Town acted to re-open 
several clam flats in the Ipswich River after decades of 
closure. The Legislature approved a special act which now 
allows the Town to run its sewer division on a self- 
supporting basis. 

In the area of procurement, we completed the settlement 
transaction for the Eagle Hill easement. Consideration was 
given to extending trash collection services to other 
condominium complexes in Ipswich, and refuse collection 
services was put out to bid for a ten year contract. 
Negotiations ensued with the Massachusetts Division of 
Housing and Community Development and the Ipswich Housing 
Authority on the proposed swap of the so-called White Lion 
site, located on Essex Road, in exchange for land owned by 
the I HA across from the Doyon School, located within the 
Bull Brook watershed recharge area. The Town Manager 



85 



completed the second of three training courses leading to 
certification in public purchasing. 

With respect to personnel administration, three union 
contracts were settled and funded, and three remain 
unresolved. Fire Chief Daniel Gaumont ' s term was not 
renewed, and an Ad Hoc Search Committee, formed to assist 
the manager in recruiting a new chief, worked through two 
rounds of candidates without success. Engagement of a 
professional recruitment firm was proposed to assist in 
recruitment of a new chief. A survey of all members of the 
fire department was conducted in the spring and summer, 
with the objective of helping best to define the issues 
which need leadership attention by the successor chief. 

Rita M. Negri came on as Finance Director/Town Accountant 
in February replacing Donna M. Walsh who took the Town 
Accountant position in her hometown of Tewksbury. Victor 
E. Dyer joined the staff in the spring, succeeding Eleanor 
Gaunt as Library Director. Colleen E.Pelley was appointed 
as Health Agent, to succeed John Garside, who resigned in 
August . 

Community growth issues also posed challenges to Ipswich 
government. A Growth Management Committee was appointed and 
is overseeing the several phases of strategic planning that 
was authorized and funded at the April town meeting. At the 
end of the year, the Town's open space revenue bill 
remained in legislative committee. Grants applications for 
assistance in acquiring the Nichols Field, and for growth 
management, were unsuccessful. 

Considerable effort was undertaken during the year in 
planning the new Town Hall and Court projects. Architect 
Max Ferro's (The Preservation Partnership) feasibility 
report was accepted by the Municipal Building Reuse 
Committee; and following an independent third party review, 
his firm was selected for detailed design services. As the 
year closed, final estimates were received, materials were 
forwarded to the Town's negotiators to prepare a lease 
agreement with The Trial Court (for use of the existing 
Town Hall), and bid documents were completed. 

As the School project nears its conclusion, the municipal 
projects near readiness for presentation to the voters. 



86 



******** 



DEPARTMENT OF PUBLIC SAFETY - Charles D. Surpitski, 
Director 

POLICE DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Chief of Police 

Through the involvement of citizens and the extraordinary 
efforts of the members of the Police Department, I am 
pleased to report that the community remained relatively 
safe over the past year. However, as the statistics below 
indicate, we are not crime free; and issues of disorder and 
those that negatively effect the quality of community life 
are being dealt with on a daily basis. Vigilance and 
involvement continue to be strategies that will reduce' 
their occurrences. 

In July of 1999, the combined Public Safety Dispatch Center 
began operation. Dispatching for all Public Safety 
Departments is now done from one central location by highly 
trained civilian dispatchers. The implementation, although 
not without glitches, was seamless from the point of view 
of the public. The Department is indebted to the members 
of the committee who worked tirelessly to coordinate the 
creation of the center and to several businesses, 
organizations, and individuals that donated money to 
enhance its operation beyond that which was budgeted. 

The Department continued to compete for, and was awarded, 
grants for programs that could not otherwise have been 
instituted. Of special note was a grant awarded to have a 
Police Officer assigned to our schools as a resource, 
counselor, mentor, and law enforcer. The cooperative 
effort of elected Town and School officials and staff made 
this program a reality. As it develops, I am confident 
that it will be a success in assisting the youth of the 
community in their journey to responsible citizenship. 
Ptl. Donald Cole has been awarded this assignment. He has 
been replaced on the patrol force by Ptl. Matthew Heaphy. 

The Department continued its aggressive training program to 
meet the crime and public safety challenges that exist in 
the community. We continue to encourage and work closely 
with citizens to improve the quality of community life. We 
are grateful to our elected and appointed officials, and to 
you, the citizens, for your support. 



Alarms 8 63 

Assaults 45 

Disturbances 400 

Breaking & Entering 41 

Domestic Disputes 144 

Larcenies 155 

Medical Aids - 595 

Missing Persons 40 

M/V Accidents 500 

M/V Theft 14 

Suspicious Activity 411 

Threats 57 

Total Calls for Service 8732 

********* 

FIRE DEPARTMENT 

Lieutenant Dennis Durrell, Acting Chief 

The year 1999 was a busy, tumultuous year for the Fire 
Department. Fire chief Daniel Gaumont was not re-appointed. 
The Department entered the millennium searching for a new 
Fire Chief, as well as for a new fire station. However, 
the Department continues to meet the ever-increasing 
challenges of providing emergency service to the community. 

Improvements in communication were accomplished when the 
Public Safety Departments made the change to combined 
central dispatch. Calls for fires and emergencies go to 
the 911-dispatch center located in the police station where 
they are answered by a civilian dispatcher. Both Fire and 
Police Departments now can receive a call for help at the 
same time, thus coordinating and expediting response times. 

The staffing of call firefighters increased to twenty-two 
after an exhaustive recruitment program. Advertisements 
for help were placed in periodicals, on radio, and on 
television. Four firefighters were hired and are currently 
going through 100 hours of recruit training. 

Training for all members continued throughout the year. 
The department training officer logged a total of 2,110 
hours of training. The department hosted two Massachusetts 
Fire Academy classes: one on hazardous materials, the 
other on rapid intervention crews. 



In 1999, the Student Awareness Fire Education (S.A.F.E.) 
program reached out to children from preschool to the fifth 
grade. The children were taught the dangers of smoke and 
fire and what to do should they encounter it in their 
lifetime. The S.A.F.E. program also sponsors two children 
from the Town of Ipswich to spend a day at the 
Massachusetts Fire Academy. 

The Department responded to 2,806 calls for service that 
included calls for fires, motor vehicle accidents, rescues 
and medical assistance, hazardous conditions, and fire 
prevention activities. 



Incidents: 
Fires 

Hazardous Conditions 
Rescued (medical, MVA's, etc.) 
False Calls 

Other Calls for Service 
Fire Prevention Activity 



69 

85 

606 

217 

315 

1514 



As always, the Fire Department is grateful for the 
community' s past support and for its anticipated support in 
the future. 





******** 



ANIMAL CONTROL 

Harry Leno, Animal Control Officer 

The Animal Control Department continued its programs to 
stress' the importance of responsible and quality pet care 
throughout the community. A special effort was made to 
heighten the awareness of this issue to the owners of 



89 



felines. Its importance to feline owners is evidenced by 
the fact that approximately 86% of the total rabies 
quarantine orders issued were for felines. The educational 
efforts of the past will be continued in the coming year. 

Although there were no recorded positive rabies incidents, 
we must remain vigilant. The disease has periods when it 
is dormant and then can flare. 

The Department remains indebted and humbly grateful to the 
citizens for their support, the extraordinary efforts of 
the Ipswich Humane Group and the Building Fund Committee. 
A target date for the construction of a new pound has been 
set for mid-summer of the year 2000. 

Animals Adopted 81 

Animals Killed by Cars 181 

Citations Issued 114 

Complaints Received 2,976 

Complaints Investigated 2,943 

Dog Bites 23 

Dogs & Cats Euthanized 3 

Dog Licenses Issued 1,644 

Multi licenses Issued 50 

Dogs picked Up 157 

Animals Found 118 

Positive Rabies Tests 

Rabies Quarantine Orders Issued 127 



******** 

HARBORS DEPARTMENT 

Charles D. Surpitski, Harbor Master 

Sergeant John Poirier, Officer in Charge 

Charles Schwarts, Michael Kenney, Peter Nikas, James 

Zabelski, Assistant Harbormasters 

The Harbors Department procured a Jet Ski during 1999 that 
proved to be an effective tool in our efforts to keep our 
waterways safe. Although the weather was not fully 
cooperative, the program was warmly received by the boating 
public and resulted in a safer environment, especially in 
narrow creeks and congested boating areas. Prior to the 
commencement of the program, members of the Police 
Department joined with members of the Salisbury Police 



90 



Department in an extensive classroom and hands-on training 
program designed to ensure their effectiveness and safety. 




Officer Peter Nikas on patrol off Crane Beach 

Normal patrol craft operations commenced in May, with an 
emphasis on enforcement and assistance. As in the past, 
this patrol worked closely with the Massachusetts 
Environmental Police, the Jet Ski Patrol, the Crane Beach 
personnel, the U.S. Coast Guard, and the Shellfish 
Constable. This cooperative effort will continue. 

The re-vitalized Waterways Advisory Committee proved to be 
a valuable asset to the Department in identifying areas of 
concern to boaters, the needs of our waterways, and support 
for our initiatives. Additional markers and regulatory 
buoys were placed. A Pump-out Boat Grant was awarded and a 
pump-out boat will be operational in the year 2000. 

Although our waterways remain congested, there were no 
major incidents or accidents. We would like to thank the 
boating public for their responsible and safe boat 
operation. We encourage all citizens to contact us with 
any environmental or safety concerns. 



Mooring Permits Issued: 
Launching Permits Issued: 



571 
660 



91 



•****•*• 



SHELLFISH DEPARTMENT 

Philip A. Kent, Constable 

Two shellfish areas in the Ipswich River that had been 
closed for about 50 years -were opened this year. This 
event marks the culmination of years of work by many 
organizations and individuals to improve the water quality 
of our river and coastline. We are hopeful that other long 
closed shellfishing beds will soon be open. 

The Department continued to work closely with the Marine 
Fisheries Division of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in 
a cooperative and aggressive effort to sample water and 
ensure its quality. 

Rainfall was responsible for the closing of the flats in 
area 4 (Plum Island Sound) for 75 days and in area 7 
(Castle Neck River) for 46 days. Both areas were closed at 
the same time for 35 days. 

Through the cooperative efforts of the Shellfish Advisory 
Board and the Board of Selectmen, the Department instituted 
a stiffer penalty regulation with regard to taking 
shellfish above the allowed weight limit and for harvesting 
in closed areas. 

The year proved to be a poor one for seed clams. Due to 
this poor seeding clam cycle, it is expected that next 
year's harvest will be smaller. From July 1998 through 
June 1999, approximately 18,258 bushels of clams were dug 
by commercial clammers. 

• •*■**•*■*•* 

EMERGENCY MANAGEMENT 

Sergeant John Poirier, Director 

Emergency Management is a small part-time department that 
is charged with awesome tasks. It is the agency that 
coordinates all the resources of the Town to avert, combat, 
and mitigate the effects of natural or man-made disasters. 
It formulates, maintains, and continually reviews a 
Comprehensive Emergency Management Plan (CEMP) . This plan 



92 



identifies the proper emergency responses to many 
situations the Town may face. The Department is a critical 
part of the Town's operations and planning. The 
implementation of these plans is accomplished under the 
most stressful of conditions. The continued vigilance of 
the Department is critical to our success in diminishing 
any personal hardship and property loss of our citizens. 

The past year was a busy one for Emergency Management. The 
Department was tasked with disaster preparation from 
potential hurricanes, computer disruptions that may have 
resulted from the Y2K rollover, to planning for any 
potential incidents of terrorism, devastating fire, or 
hazardous material release. There is no doubt that the 
effort expended in training, remaining informed, and 
preparing a proper response to any crises we faced as a 
community resulted in little or no disruption to our 
neighbors' lives. This was especially evident at the dawn 
of the new millennium. Although the event can now be 
classified as a "non-event, " Emergency Management was 
prepared for any eventuality from the disruption of 
electrical service to preparing shelters should the need 
have arisen. 

We remain indebted to retired Director David Clements for 
his advice and counsel. We are confident that the 
Department remains prepared to respond to any issues 
arising from a real or potential disaster in the coming 
year. 

******** 

PUBLIC WORKS DEPARTMENT 

Armand T. Michaud, Director 

The Public Works Department coordinates the activities of 
the following divisions: Public Works Administration, 
Highway, Cemetery/Parks Division, Equipment Maintenance, 
Building Maintenance Division, Transfer Station, Rubbish 
Disposal, Recycling, and Snow and Ice Control. Each 
Division is charged with particular responsibilities 
relating to its duties. When additional manpower is 
required to perform specific tasks, personnel are 
interchanged within the divisions. 



93 



SNOW & ICE CONTROL 
The Public Works Divisions combine their work forces during 
the winter months. Other personnel assisting the Public 
Works crews were from the Cemetery, Water, and Water 
Treatment Departments. The winter of 1998/99 was an 
average winter. 

EQUIPMENT MAINTENANCE DIVISION 

Robert Hetnar, Diesel Mechanic 
All Public Works vehicles are serviced and repaired at the 
Town Garage. There are 54 pieces of motorized equipment 
that must be kept in good operating condition to insure its 
availability when needed. Operation cost records on each 
vehicle are kept at the Public Works Office in the Town 
Hall. A large truck with plow and a skyworker were 
purchased this year. 

BUILDING MAINTENANCE DIVISION 
Routine maintenance and minor repairs were performed at the 
Town Hall and Municipal Garage throughout the year. 

HIGHWAY DIVISION 
Norman Stone, Foreman 
The Highway Division is charged with the maintenance and 
repairing of the Town's streets and drainage systems. The 
winter schedule consists mainly of Snow and Ice Control and 
routine maintenance which does not require excavations. 
During the other three seasons, the men are kept busy with 
projects varying from road construction to street sweeping. 
Normal maintenance consists of patching streets, repairing 
drains, repairing sidewalks, and sign maintenance. All 
catch basins in Town were cleaned and several plugged 
drains were cleared. Street sweeping was performed twice a 
week in the downtown area from April to December. All Town 
roads and sidewalks were swept in the spring to rid them of 
winter sand deposits. Crosswalks, parking spaces, and 
traffic lines were painted in the downtown areas. 
Crosswalks were painted with white tiger stripes. Also, 
142,239 lineal feet of center lines and fog lines were 
painted. All gravel roads were graded twice in 1998/99 
(April and November). They also set up voting booths and 
set up for the Town Meetings. 

Bayview Road was reclaimed and had new drainage and 
curbings installed. Upper Linebrook Road was resurfaced 
with a new rubber membrane. 



94 



Central Street construction including new sidewalks, road 
construction, and handicapped ramps is scheduled to begin 
in April 2000. This work will be done with a State grant. 

FORESTRY DIVISION 
The Forestry Division is doing usual Forestry work plus 
line clearing for the Electric Department. They did brush 
cutting in various areas in the town. They also pruned 
some trees and removed approximately 44 trees. 



TRANSFER STATION 
The Transfer Station seems to be running well. Recycling 
bins for cans, glass, co-mingled paper, cardboard, tires, 
and batteries are on site. Approximately 350 residents use 
this facility per week. There is also an area for white 
goods, metals, and a container for four foot flourescent 
bulbs. A Salvation Army bin, a Pine Street Inn bin, and a 
Goodwill bin are on site for used clothing collection. 
There is an area for leaves and yard waste that may be used 
year around. Three paint collections were held by 
appointment only. The paint collection will start up again 
in May 2000. This has been successful, but we need more 
residents participating in the program. There is a 
container for cans for the Boy Scouts. 

SANITATION 
Look for yearly calendar and updates in the local 
newspaper. 

******** 

CEMETERIES/PARKS DEPARTMENT 

James E, Graffum, Superintendent 

The Cemetery-Parks Division maintains approximately 217 
acres of land under its jurisdiction. General grounds work 
was accomplished in its nine cemeteries, five playgrounds, 
and several areas of open space land including all Town 
Commons . 

The Parks staff maintains the boardwalk at Crane Beach and 
assists the Recreation Department as need, installing as 
well as preserving the integrity of equipment in all 
playgrounds. New fencing was installed at Bialek Park this 
year. 



95 



A new water service was installed at Bialek Park; and 
compost, fertilizer, and land lime were spread on the 
playing fields as well as the apron areas in the 
cemeteries. 

The Cemetery-Parks staff assists the Public Works 
Department in snow removal and emergencies as needed. 

There were 126 interments, in 1999. 

Revenue 

Chapel Tent: $2,175.00 

Foundations: 3,968.17 

Openings: 40,050.00 

Perpetual Care: 7,000.00 

Sale of Lots: 11,200.00 

Total $64,393.17 

******** 

SOLID WASTE ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

James Temple, Chair 

During the past year, Town residents have done a very good 
job recycling designated items - resulting in favorable 
statistics when compared with neighboring towns. A few 
households have not yet been motivated and continue to set 
out a very large amount of trash with no apparent 
recycling. 

Recycling tonnage was 1,071 for FY1999 and 592 for the 
first six months of FY2000 compared to 533 for same period 
of FY1999. Our increase in recycling and other conservation 
has allowed us to hold the trash tonnage flat even with the 
increase in the number of households. 

The Mass DEP has awarded Ipswich $8,500 for FY1999 and 
$4,848 for FY2000 as incentives for our recycling tonnage. 
In addition, the Town saved $67,300 by recycling to reduce 
the tonnage sent for incineration. 

We were able to introduce paperboard (cereal boxes, etc.) 
for recycling in 1999, and most households welcomed this 
addition. CRT's (TV's, computer monitors, etc.) will be 
banned from the waste stream (DEP directive) in April 2000. 
Be alert for instructions on recycling. 



96 




A presentation to Doyon School students by 
Waste Management of Massachusetts 



******** 



DEPARTMENT OF CODE ENFORCEMENT - James A. Sperber, Director 



BUILDING DEPARTMENT 

James A. Sperber, Building Inspector 



Category 



# of Permits 



Fees 



Additions 

Alteration/ remodel 
Accessory structures 



New single family - detached 53 

New single family - attached 21 

New commercial structures 2 

residential 86 

commercial 6 

residential 197 

commercial 32 

residential 24 

commercial 3 

Repair -commercial & residential 2 

Decks/porches 16 

Siding 20 

Demolition 12 

Window & door replacement 2 

Roofing 59 
Solid fuel appliances 

(wood, pellet, coal stoves) 20 

Annual inspections 25 
Miscellaneous (tents, fences, 

pools, retaining walls, etc.) 39 

Totals , 637 



dwelling units 



$ 127,149.00 



97 



Plumbing permits 214 15,835.00 

Gas permits 210 12, 415.00 

Total $ 155,399.00 

I would like to thank all residents, contractors, Town 
employees, boards and departments for their cooperation 
with the Department of Code Enforcement during 1999. 

With the adoption of the Home Improvement Contractor 
Registration Program in 1992, a building permit is required 
for almost all work except painting & wallpapering. No 
structure or part thereof should be used or occupied 
without first obtaining a use/occupancy permit from this 
department. An occupancy permit is also required for any 
new business use and in many cases when a new business 
leases or moves into new commercial space. 

Please call this department if you are not sure whether a 
permit or occupancy certificate is required at (978)356- 
6605. 

I would like to welcome our new staff and wish all of them 
the best working in this department. Colleen E. Pelley is 
our new Health Director. Deborah Camacho is the new 
secretary for the Health Director and Inspector of 
Buildings. Linda Valle has started working as the secretary 
for the Zoning Board of Appeals. We all wish Peggy Jordan 
the best in her new position in the Accounting Office. 

On behalf of this department, the Zoning Board and everyone 
in Town Hall, I would like to thank Ruth Barton for her 
work and effort with the Zoning Board. She recently 
resigned from the position of secretary for the Board of 
Appeals, and we will all miss her. 

■*■•*•■*••*•*•*•■*•■*• 

HEALTH DEPARTMENT 

Colleen E. Pelley, Health Agent 

The following is the yearly report of the activities of the 
Health Department for the year 1999: 

LICENSES AND PERMITS ISSUED 

Food Service 53 

Retail Food 20 

Caterer 5 



98 



Temporary Food 12 

Mobile Food 

Disposal Works Construction Permits 84 

Septic Haulers 17 

Septic Installers 58 

Swimming Pools 4 

Recreational Camps 3 

Massage Therapy 20 

Tobacco 17 

Funeral Director 2 
HEALTH INSPECTIONS AND INVESTIGATIONS 

Food Service Inspections 93 

Housing Inspections 16 

Nuisance & Environmental Complaints 60 

Percolation Tests 177 

Septic System Inspections 210 

Swimming Pool Inspections 4 

Surface Water Testing 24 
COMMUNITY HEALTH 
Immunizations & Clinics 

Communicable Disease Investigations/Follow-Up 

Influenza 612 

Salmonella 2 

Pneumonia 22 

Lyme 15 

Tetanus 1 

Giardia 4 

Mantoux Tests 6 

Campylobacter 2 

Well Elderly Clinics 12 

Hepatitis B 1 

Hepatitis C 6 
SEALER OF WEIGHTS AND MEASURES INSPECTIONS 

Gasoline Pumps 3 

Oil Trucks 5 

Apothecary 

Scales or Balances 77 

Health Agent John R. Garside resigned in August. Health 
Agent Colleen E. Pelley started in November. In June, the 
Board of Health adopted the Sale of Tobacco Products to 
Minors Regulation. 



99 



******** 

ZONING BOARD OF APPEALS 

Keith B. Hughes, Chairman 

There were one hundred thirty-four (134) petitions before 
the Zoning Board in 1999, an increase of fifteen (15) from 
1998. There was one Appeal of the Building Inspector's 
decision (same as 1998), which was denied. There were 
eighty-three (83) Special Permit petitions (up from 61 in 
1998). One (1) was denied, two (2) were withdrawn and 
fifteen (15) were granted with conditions. There were 
forty-one (41) Variance requests (down fourteen (14) from 
1998) . One (1) was denied one (1) was withdrawn, and six 
(6) were granted with conditions. There were eight (8) 
Variance/Special Permit petitions. Three (3) were granted, 
one (1) denied and four (4) continued to a later date. 

Although additional hours have enabled further organization 
of the office and availability to the public, the Board 
finds its need for administrative support continues to 
increase. Files continue to be updated and entered on a 
database . 

Keith B, Hughes was re-elected Chairman with Miranda 
Gooding elected Vice-chairman. David Levesque, David G. 
Mollica, and Arthur N. Sotis have continued their years of 
service. Alternate Members Richard Alfoni and Jennifer T. 
Walker continue to make great contributions to the Board 
The Board would also like to thank Ruth Barton for her 
excellent administrative support and a job well-done. 

•kk-k-k-kk-kk 

DEPARTMENT OF PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT - Glenn C. Gibbs, 
Director 

PLANNING & DEVELOPMENT DEPARTMENT 

Glenn C. Gibbs, Town Planner 

The Department of Planning & Development is responsible for 
guiding the development and conservation of land in the 
Town of Ipswich, both through the regulatory process and 
through the development and implementation of long range 
plans. It does this in part by providing support and 
guidance for each of the boards and commissions within its 
directorate: Planning Board, Master Plan Commission, 



100 



Conservation Commission, the Historical Commission, and the 
Housing Partnership Committee (reports on their activities 
are given below, with the exception of the Master Plan 
Commission which is currently inactive) . Listed below are 
some of the initiatives undertaken by the Department in 
1999. 

> Initiated a growth management planning effort and 
provided staff support to the Growth Management Steering 
Committee . 

>■■ Encouraged and assisted citizen-led initiative to develop 
a Town Character Statement, which included a well- 
attended workshop (conducted by two British planners) in 
October. 

> Prepared Requests for Proposals for consulting services 
to develop a process for evaluating critical open space 
parcels and to undertake a community visioning process. 

> Drafted several zoning articles, including one that 
placed strict limits on formula fast food restaurants, 
and another that streamlined the permitting process for 
certain non-residential uses in commercial and industrial 
districts . 

> Negotiated an agreement with owner of 30 acre 61A 
property on Pineswamp Road which allowed limited 
development in exchange for obtaining a permanent 
conservation restriction on 23 acres of the parcel. 

> Prepared successful $31,375 grant application to 
partially defray the cost of repairing seawall at 58 
County Street (Sydney's Reservation). 

There were two personnel changes in 1999. In July, Marie 
Rodgers (who also .serves as the Town's Housing Coordinator) 
became the part-time clerical assistant for the 
Conservation Commission. She replaced Ruth Barton who left 
her position for health reasons. Ruth's many years of 
dedicated and professional service to the Conservation 
Commission and the Planning Board are gratefully 
acknowledged. 

John Ryan, the Department's grants administrator for the 
past three years, closed out the grant program, thus 
bringing his service to an end. We will miss John's lively 



101 



spirit and expansive knowledge, but we also hope to secure 
some additional grant funds in the future so we can bring 
him back! 

Please note that a guidebook, whose purpose is to inform 
applicants about the Town's permitting process, is now 
available. "Development Guidebook for the Town of 
Ipswich, " is located in the Town Hall and the Ipswich 
Public Library. 



• *-*••*•*■** 



PLANNING BOARD 

Leslie F. Brooks, Chairman 

Despite several changes in membership during 1999, the 
Planning Board had a very busy and productive year. 
Departing members included David Moynihan, Wayne King, and 
Patricia Hagadorn. They were replaced by associate member 
Joshua Massey, Jan Heintzman-Lindsay, and former associate 
member Leo Murphy, who joined remaining members Jack Beagan 
and Leslie Brooks. David Morrow was appointed as the new 
associate member. 

Seven subdivisions came before the Board in 1999, and four 
of them were approved. Two of these were one-lot 
developments, one at 118-126 Topsfield Road which was first 
presented to the Board in 1998, and one at the end of 
Blaisdell Terrace. The third was a nine-lot subdivision 
off Plains Road, which also originally came before the 
Board in 1998, and the fourth was a two-lot subdivision off 
Town Farm Road. In addition to reviewing these 
subdivisions, the Board oversaw the construction of five 
ongoing subdivisions. 

Two definitive subdivision plans were denied: one for 
three lots off Essex Road (behind Bruni's Market), and one 
for 29 lots off Graveliy Brook Road. The former is 
currently under appeal by the applicant, and the Board is 
currently reviewing a modified plan submitted by the 
applicant for the latter. One definitive plan submittal 
for land on Boxford Road near Hood' s Pond was withdrawn by 
the applicant; a revised open space concept plan will be 
submitted in 2000. 

The Board reviewed seven applications for site plan review 
in 1999; of these, four were approved and the remainder are 



102 



pending. Approved projects included a free-standing ATM 
for the First National Bank of Ipswich at Bruni's 
Marketplace, and a research and development facility for 
New England Biolabs at 240 County Road. 

Five special permit applications were also presented to the 
Board, as well as one modification to a special permit. 
Approved special permits include a drive-through ATM for 
the First National Bank of Ipswich at 31 Market Street, a 
water supply special permit for an on-site septic system on 
Linebrook Road, and a 20 unit motel at 151 High Street. 
Special permit applications for a 21-unit multi-family 
project on Brownville Avenue and a 19-unit townhouse 
project on High Street are pending. 

Other activities by the Board included revisions to the 
Subdivision Rules and Regulations, one determination of 
adequacy of access, one decision regarding the scenic roads 
bylaw, one consideration of a road improvement plan, and 
public hearings regarding zoning articles for the annual 
and special town meetings. In addition, the Board reviewed 
and approved 16 applications for ANR (Approval Not Required 
Under Subdivision Control Law) plans. Three ANR plans were 
also submitted at the end of 1999, but did not come before 
the Board until its first meeting in 2000. 

If recent activity can be seen as a predictor, the Board 
anticipates another busy year in 2000. 

•kkkkkkkk 

CONSERVATION COMMISSION 

William Mitchell, Chair 

Kathryn Campbell, Conservation Agent 

The Conservation Commission is comprised of seven appointed 
town officials who serve as unpaid volunteers. In 1972, 
with the introduction of the Massachusetts Wetlands 
Protection Act, Conservation Commissions were given the 
responsibility of regulatory review and permitting of all 
projects within one hundred feet of wetland resource areas. 
In 1996, the Rivers Protection Act increased the 
jurisdictional area around all perennial streams to 200 
feet. In Ipswich, the Commission is also required to review 
projects under the Town of Ipswich Wetlands Protection 
Bylaw, which expands jurisdiction to include, in addition 
to the above, all projects within 150 feet of the coastal 



103 



Area of Critical Environmental Concern, which is defined as 
elevation 10 along the entire coast of Ipswich. Today, the 
vast majority of the Commission's efforts are toward 
wetland resource protection; and members spend numerous 
hours learning and reviewing regulatory requirements for 
projects within their jurisdiction. 

This year, we extend our heartfelt thanks to Ruth Barton, 
Recording Secretary, who 'worked faithfully through many 
years of changes and challenges. We wish her the best. 
Commission members were deeply saddened by the passing of 
previous longtime member and well respected Chairman, Joe 
Pecoraro. The Commission also said goodbye to Commissioner 
Jaret Johnson, who was replaced by Mary Capkanis. We 
welcome Mary, who brings her expertise as a wetland 
scientist, as well as our new assistant Marie Rodgers, who 
is already an important and integral member of the 
Conservation Commission team. 

In 1999, the Commission reviewed and issued permits for 
over one hundred projects! The following is a list of some 
of the permitting activities as compared with the previous 
three years: 

1999 1998 1997 1996 
Notices of Intent 
Orders of Conditions 
Requests for Determination 

of Applicability 
Determination of Applicability 24 
Certificates of Compliance 
Extension Permit 
Enforcement Orders 

To accomplish this permitting process, Commission members 
attended twenty-five regularly scheduled evening meetings, 
and performed site visits for numerous projects. One night 
the Commission' s agenda approached a State record with 23 
scheduled public hearings for one evening! Most of the 
reviews conducted by the Conservation Commission in 1999 
were for wetland resource area delineation, construction of 
single family homes, additions, and septic system upgrades 
to conform with Title V requirements. The Commission was 
also very busy reviewing many previously permitted projects 
for Certificates of Compliance. 



77 


52 


62 


56 


63 


64 


59 


55 


26 


47 


67 


38 


' 24 


46 


66 


36 


25 


16 


10 


17 


2 


5 


5 


3 


8 


6 


5 


2 



104 



The year 1999 was the first entire year of full-time 
staffing for the conservation operation; and it has allowed 
for more effective assistance for applicants who need help 
with submissions, for residents and others with wetland 
related questions, and for those who wish to review files 
of projects going on near the Town's protected resource 
areas. The Conservation staff fielded dozens of daily 
inquiries and reduced the turn around time for issuing 
permits by almost 50%. With the dedicated volunteer 
efforts of Associate Member Lillian North, the Office will 
soon have all files in an easily accessible database 
format. Through these efforts, the Conservation Commission 
and its staff continue to protect the valuable and 
significant resources of the Town of Ipswich. 



******** 



HISTORICAL COMMISSION 

Robert B. Simmons, Chair 

The Historical Commission has had another busy year. New 
efforts to preserve and maintain the historic assets of our 
town are underway. 

Mary Conley, our Town Historian, has decided to retire from 
the Commission and has been made a Member Emeritus. The 
Commission and the Town are completely indebted to Mary for 
her many years of service. The Commission honored her with 
a wonderful Irish tea at the Heard House. Many thanks are 
due to the Commission members that organized this special 
event . 

New threats to our historic assets this year have been more 
frequent due to increasing development pressures. The most 
shocking of these outcomes has been the demolition of the 
Brown Stocking Mill structures. Just two years after being 
made a key building in the National Register District, 
these buildings have been taken down for a new housing 
development. The Commission attempted to work with the 
developer and his architect to show that 14 units of 
townhouses would work quite well in the existing mill 
building. The efforts were unsuccessful. A memorial to 
the mill is being planned with the developer as they 
negotiate the second phase of the multi-unit development 
with the Planning Board on the interior of the site. 



105 



An 1850 dwelling at 22 Green Street was threatened by a 4- 
unit condo plan also, but was defeated at a hearing of the 
Zoning Board of Appeals. New plans for a more sensitive 3- 
unit development have recently been submitted to the 
Commission, which will maintain the character and integrity 
of the original structure. 

A Victorian house along the railroad tracks at 7 Linebrook 
Road is slated for demolition by the MBTA. The Commission 
is working through several scenarios with neighbors and the 
Town to move the structure to another location. One 
possibility under serious consideration is to relocate the 
house to 21-23 Essex Road (former White Lion property) for 
reuse as an affordable housing unit. 

The Warner Harris House at 22 Mineral Street, a 1690' s 
house that was severely damaged in the April Fool's Day 
Blizzard of two years ago, is nearing completion of a 
substantial renovation. The Commission worked with local 
realtors to find a buyer for this house which was 
threatened with complete demolition. This house, 
originally located on Market Street, is the last surviving 
dwelling from Ipswich' s original Market Street area of the 
1600's. 

In another happy ending, the Commission found a restorer 
for the Day House, a first period dwelling on 114 Pineswamp 
Road, which was going to be demolished for a housing 
development. The restorer has carefully dismantled the 
dwelling, and each framing member was tagged for future re- 
erection on a new site. 

The Commission continues to study historic assets in the 
Town. The properties along South Main Street, from the 
Choate Bridge toward the South Green, have been completed 
through the services of Susan Nelson. This area is the 
last remaining undocumented streetscape section of the 
original Ipswich market area. 

Many threats to historic structures are surfacing this year 
from developers. The skyrocketing price of housing and 
land is contributing to this. Recently, a developer has 
made a proposal to put 60 units of housing on the pristine 
Wendel Farm site on Jeffreys Neck Road. The site contains 
several first period structures which have been carefully 
moved to the site and restored. The Commission is working 



106 



with land trusts, preservation organizations and interested 
townspeople to help preserve these structures. 




Wendel Estate off Jeffreys Neck Road 

We continue to receive historic maps, letters, photos, and 
other documents. Along with the Town Clerk, we hope to 
continue to preserve some of these items. We hope that 
anyone with anything of historic significance to Ipswich 
will contact us. 

********* 

HOUSING PARTNERSHIP 

Marie Rodgers, Housing Coordinator 

In 1999, seven families who have never owned a home 
received financial assistance through the Town' s First-Time 
Homebuyers Program. The program is funded by the U.S. 
Department of Housing and Urban Development, the HOME 
Program and the Massachusetts Department of Housing and 
Community Development. Funds are processed through the 
North Shore HOME Consortium in Peabody. 

Each family received a no interest, deferred payment loan. 
The average loan was $4,628. In all, the Town provided 
$32,395 in down payment assistance in 1999. As well, three 
loans were re-paid and one loan was refinanced. 

The maximum loan amount is five percent of the purchase 
price of the home or $6,500, whichever is less, and must be 
matched by the buyer at the time of closing. The loan does 



107 



not need to be paid back until the home is sold or 
transferred. 

As coordinator, I review and evaluate loan applications and 
perform the administrative duties required, working out of 
the Department of Planning & Development in Town Hall. 

DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES - Elizabeth M. Dorman, Director 

RECREATION DEPARTMENT 

Elizabeth M. Dorman, Recreation Director 

A variety of programs, services, and activities were 
organized for all age groups including a number of 
community-based social services. 

Family events included the July 4th Parade & Field Day, the 
annual Marathon, a Halloween Parade & program, and the 
Memorial Day Parade organized by local Veterans' groups. 
Cooperation with the Ipswich Business Association again 
facilitated Santa's arrival at Town Wharf with a parade 
from Cuvilly to Town Hill for tree lighting ceremonies and 
caroling to conclude the Ipswich Partnership's "Colonial 
Holiday in Ipswich" celebration. 

Summer offerings again included tennis lessons at Bialek 
Park, teen golf at the Ipswich Country Club, youth golf at 
the Rowley Country Club, Workreation and Adventure Camp for 
young teens, Kids Day Camp, Children's Theatre Camp, and a 
free Bialek Park program with optional day trips. Swim 
lessons were again held at the Girl Scout pool in Rowley, 
and lifeguards were again provided at Pavilion Beach. 



108 




Family picnics began wi 
the Middle School that 
show. Bialek Park picni 
"Snoopy" musical by the 
amazing juggler, a loca 
Bear Picnic. The Recrea 
band played outdoors at 
the community chorus pe 



th a "Safe Summer Send-Off" event at 
included a safety fair and magic 
cs featured a UNH Caravan Show, a 

Randolph Youth Theatre, "Dario" the 
1 talent show, and the annual Teddy 
tion Department sponsored community 

Cable Gardens and Castle Hill, and 
rformed at First Church. 



Planning began for a proposed new skatepark facility with 
formation of a community coalition comprised of adults and 
students. Working committees met regularly for site 
selection, design, publicity, fundraising, and project 
management. Students demonstrated skills and techniques at 
several summer community events. 

Fall activities included another youth golf program at the 
Rowley Country Club partially funded by a donation from the 
Ipswich Women's Golf Association, Friday Frolics for grades 
4-5, and a number of other small, after school programs. 
Winter programs included separate learn-to-ski program for 
grades 3-5 and 6-8, several February vacation week 
activities, and adult volleyball, ping pong, and tap 
dancing offerings. 



109 



Fall "Learn to Play Golf" group at Rowley Country Club 

The Memorial Building continued to be used by many local 
agencies including Girl Scouts, Odyssey of the Mind, youth 
sports organizations, dog trainers, art and dance classes, 
The American Legion, and the Recreation Commission. It also 
housed the Recreation Office, self-help groups, and a 
variety of after-school and evening teen activities. 

The seven-member Recreation Commission and Recreation 
Director met regularly throughout the year to discuss 
programs, facilities, and policies as well as to plan for 
the future. Members volunteered often at a number of 
programs . 



•*****•* 



COUNCIL ON AGING 

Diane Mitchell, Director 

A wide variety of programs for senior citizens of Ipswich 
were provided under the umbrella of Council on Aging 
Services. 

A senior center operated weekdays, 8:00 a.m. -4: 00 p.m., 
from a storefront on Central Street and offered reading 
materials, games, puzzles, refreshments, and informal 
gatherings for socialization and organized programs. 
Four part-time receptionists welcomed guests, answered the 
phone, and assisted with the daily operation of the center. 

Regular on-site programs included the Silver Strands choral 
group, a book discussion group, writing group, travel club, 
bridge and card groups, knitting and quilting groups, art 



110 



classes, movies, weekly blood pressure clinics and monthly 
health screenings. Tickets were sold there for day trips 
sponsored by the Recreation Department and the Friends of 
the Ipswich Elderly. Off-site programs included Tai Chi, 
tennis, exercise and line dancing classes, a walking club, 
swimming group, and a monthly lunch club. 



qB MT» j WIB M88%)igi%ff< i 




Jane Nove in her "hat creation" and Cecilia Furlotte at a 
Senior Citizen Barbecue Picnic 

Special offerings included inter-generational programs, a 
summer picnic, a square dance, speakers on a variety of 
health, financial and legal issues, social gatherings for 
special observances, and classes for a wide range of 
interests. A monthly newsletter written by the director 
reached 1,700 elder households through support of local 
advertisers and a grant for postage. 

A handicapped accessible, 12-passenger van continues to 
provide local transportation to Ipswich seniors. Gasoline 
and a driver five days each week were funded by grants and 
private donations. Ridership has steadily increased 
providing over 5, 000 one-way rides and logging 
approximately 15,600 miles of service. The Friends group 
continues to raise funds and support projects that fall 
outside of the COA budget. This year the Friends 
contributed to a Christmas party for 200 seniors held at 
the 1640 Hart House. Grants from SeniorCare, the Coburn 
Charitable Society, the Executive Office of Elder Affairs 
and the Ipswich Arts Council provided a part-time Outreach 



111 



Coordinator, a volunteer recognition luncheon, a chair 
exercise program, and funding for performances by various 
artists . 

The Outreach program enlisted a corps of 4 6 volunteers who 
provided 1,950 hours of service to approximately 500' elders 
and 14,500 miles of transportation for errands and 
appointments. Other services of the Outreach program 
include social visits, phone calls, help with chores, and 
guidance in making person, medical, housing and financial 
decisions. A Caregivers Support Group helped those dealing 
with frail elders. 

Town contributions to Action, Inc. provided fuel assistance 
to those who qualified as well as Income Tax Assistance to 
any elder who needed guidance. Contributions to SeniorCare 
provided support for elderly still living on their own who 
needed outside support to facilitate their independent 
living arrangements. 

A seven-member council met monthly to review programs and 
operations and plan additional offerings. 



••****** 



YOUTH SERVICES 

Marcia Ford, Youth Director 

Youth Services in Ipswich is dedicated to improving the lives 
of Ipswich youth. A number of varied programs were provided 
to meet recreational, academic, and social needs of this 
unique population. The foundation of the Youth Services 
Program continues to be community collaboration, and many 
programs were developed as a joint venture in direct response 
to community needs. 

One such endeavor is the Community Resource Project that is 
co-sponsored by Family Works of H.E.S. and Children's Friend 
and Family and Ipswich Human Services. This program provides 
comprehensive services for families experiencing stress and 
offers services that include counseling and various . 
recreation opportunities. A service team coordinates with the 
family to assist them in various issues affecting their 
household. 

Another important group, the Ipswich Coalition for Family 
Services, comprised of concerned service providers dedicated 



112 



to improving the lives of Ipswich families, met monthly to 
share ideas and resources. 

Our local outdoor adventure site is well utilized year round 
by many different groups. In addition to the high school 
Project Adventure program's regular use, family adventure 
days were held, as well as activities there for various youth 
groups and other social service programs in the local area. 

A variety of programs have been put in place to meet 
specific needs. An after school program for at-risk youth 
coordinated offerings of counseling sessions, homework 
monitoring, and family support. Also, crisis intervention 
and case coordination was available. Monday Night Fun has 
developed for a core group of youth meeting weekly for a 
variety of recreational activities. Friday Frolics, an 
adventure program for fourth and fifth graders, continues 
to grow. 

"Social Stop" programs were organized for small groups of 
same-sex youngsters who met weekly to discuss life issues, 
learn from each other, and participate in a variety of 
organized activities such as cooking projects, games, 
outdoor adventures, and field trips. An after school group 
was provided for middle school boys, and a weekly life 
skills group was held for 12 and 13 year olds. 

Community service projects were organized for volunteer 
teens as well as some referred through the local courts and 
Juvenile Diversion programs. They were involved in cleaning 
and painting projects at the Memorial Building and outdoor 
work at park sites, as well as raking and shoveling 
services for senior citizens. 

Talk To A Friend, the peer leadership program for Ipswich 
youth, met weekly to receive training based on current youth 
issues. They continued efforts for their Zone Cafe, designed 
to provide a drug free alternative for local teenagers, by 
sponsoring monthly dances that featured local talent. Peer 
Leaders also helped chaperone activities for younger 
children, assumed some mentoring and mediation 
responsibilities, cooked monthly for the family shelter in 
Haverhill, and served as advisor on teen policies. 

Family advocacy services were provided on an as-needed basis. 
Families in need met with the youth director to determine 
current needs of the family, and then the youth director 



113 



connected the family to available services. Along with 
regular meetings with the family, the director monitored each 
case and coordinated the services provided. In addition, the 
director provided after hours support and crisis intervention 
for at-risk families. Referrals were made from the courts, 
schools, churches, mental health counseling agencies and 
families. 



•*■*•*-*•**** 



UTILITIES DEPARTMENT - Timothy J. Henry - Director 

ELECTRIC DIVISION 

Raymond Shockey - Manager 

The year 1999 was marked by the Ipswich Municipal Light 
Department's successful transition into both the new 
deregulated environment and a new millennium. Each 
entailed a considerable amount of planning, work, and 
preparation by department staff. In both instances, 
coordination with other organizations and departments was 
required and critical. The New England region and the 
Light Department faired well. 

The department has also been working with other municipal 
utilities and related organizations to insure the viability 
of public power as the federal government wrestles with 
deregulation on the national level. We have a strong voice 
at both the state and national levels protecting the 
concept of local control of our various systems. 

This year also saw the termination of several power 
contracts. We were able to successfully negotiate 
favorable terms to release us from the Maine Yankee and 
L'Energia generating facilities. These plants were 
charging above-market rates and, in the case of Maine 
Yankee, posed possible future risk as it prepared for 
nuclear decommissioning. We also started negotiations with 
the Vermont Yankee nuclear station for a possible contract 
buy-out. 

At the local level, we continued our voltage conversion 
project and installed the power system for the new Ipswich 
High School/Middle School. In addition, the design and 
first-phase construction is complete for our High Street 
receiving substation. When finished, this work should 



114 



improve the reliability and voltage levels for the Ipswich 
system. 

Kilowatt/hour sales increased by 3% over the 1998 level: 

1998 sales: 80,008,000 kwh 

1999 sales: 82,280,000 kwh 

The year 2000 promises to be as challenging as 1999. 



******** 

WATER DIVISION 

Tim Henry, Manager 

The Water Department's 1999 celebration of Drinking Water 
Week was a great success. The week consisted of 
presentations to fourth and fifth graders by Joyce Kippen 
followed by a poster contest and an open house at the Water 
Treatment Facility. Area businesses contributed to the 
celebration with donations of cash and merchandise to help 
make the event a huge success. 

The department received a certificate of recognition from 
the Massachusetts Dental Society for its efforts in 
optimizing fluoride levels in the drinking water. Rich 
Goodreau accepted the award on behalf of the department at 
a luncheon in Burlington. 

The first Consumer Confidence Report was mailed to all 
residents in October 1999. The report included information 
on the quality of the Town' s drinking water as well as 
other information about where the Town's water comes from. 
This report will become an annual report on the quality of 
the Town' s drinking water and is mandated by the Federal 
Safe Drinking Water Act. The next report will be mailed 
before July 2000. 

The dry summer of 1999 caused the department to issue water 
restrictions on July 14, 1999, and then a full water ban on 
August 10, 1999. All restrictions were removed on September 
17, 1999, when the reservoir levels climbed back up to the 
45 million-gallon threshold. 

A very successful leak detection survey was conducted on 
the entire water distribution system in the fall of 1999. A 



115 



total of 11 leaks were discovered and repaired by the Water 
Distribution crew. These repairs have resulted in savings 
of approximately 235,000 gallons of water per day. 




Peter Robins is repairing a leak on a 12" pipe 

on Topsfield Road which was found during 

the town-wide leak detection program. 

There were two extensions to the distribution system in 
1999. 



Cogswell Street 
Lilac Meadows Way- 



160 feet of 8" PVC 
-985 feet of 8" DI 



1999 

Meters Replaced 

Services Turned Off 

Services Turned On 

New Services 

Hydrants Installed 

Hydrants Replaced 

New Water Mains Installed 

Total Length of Mains (ft) 



ft) 



479 

52 

37 

58 

2 

12 

1,145 ft 

487,925 ft 



Water Services 

Metered Services 
Unmetered Services 



4,323 

65 (includes 56 fire lines 



Water Usage (Million Gallons) 
Reservoirs (Dow and Bull 



116 



Brook reservoirs) - 209 

Brown's Well - 104 

Essex Road Well - 38 

Fellows Road Well - 58 

Mile Lane Well - 19 

Winthrop Wells - 47 

Total Water Usage (MG) 475 

******** 

WASTEWATER DIVISION 

John A. Quigley Jr., Superintendent 

The Ipswich Wastewater Treatment Plant, located on Fowlers 
Lane in Ipswich, had the following violations to its National 
Pollution Discharge Elimination System permit during the 1999 
calendar year: 

Month #of Violations Parameter Violated 

Effluent pH .low 

Effluent pH .low 

Effluent pH .low 

Effluent pH .low 

These violations are reflective of a bad pH probe which 
wasn't discovered until 7-17-99. We had been adding lime to 
correct the problem. Now we have two pH meters and feel 
confident that this problem will not occur. 

The Treatment Plant upgrade has eliminated all ammonia 
violations, which was always a problem in the summer months. 
The ultraviolet unit is working well during the colder months 
to keep Fecal Coliform levels well below parameters. We are 
striving to do this in the summer months. 

We lost a good operator, Tom Hills, to retirement this year 
but gained Michael J. Wysocki who has recently received his 
Grade 2 Wastewater license. 

We are still performing Wastewater Real Estate inspections. 
We look for sump pumps that might be tied into the collective 
system, giving us unnecessary clean water to put through the 
costly process . 



April 


1999 


2 


May 


1999 


4 


June 


1999 


8 


July 


1999 


4 



117 



The permit conditions are as follows: 

Fecal Coliform <14 colonies /100 ml monthly geometric mean 

Ammonia <2.4 mg/1 from May to September 

Dissolved Oxygen >6.0 mg/1 

BOD and Total Suspended Solids <30 mg/1 pH between 6.5 

su and 8.3 su 
Settleable Solids <0.1 mg/1 



******** 

FINANCE DIRECTORATE - Rita M. Negri, Finance Director 

ACCOUNTING OFFICE 

Rita M. Negri - Town Accountant 

The Town Accountant's Office consists of two full-time 
staff and a full-time Town Accountant who also serves as 
Finance Director. The Accounting Department is 
responsible for processing the payroll for all employees, 
processing invoices for vendor payments, and preparing all 
W-2's and 1099' s at year-end in accordance with IRS 
regulations . 

The Town Accountant's Office maintains all of the 
accounting records for the Town' s revenues and 
expenditures, ensures that reconciliations are performed 
between applicable Town departments, assists in providing 
information on benefits available to employees, and 
oversees the operation of the Town's financial computer 
systems. Additionally, the Town Accountant works with the 
Treasurer and with representatives from the School 
Department and the School Committee to oversee the 
financial aspects of the new High School/Middle School 
project. 

The Town Accountant also coordinates the annual independent 
audit of the Town's financial statements which was last 
completed by August 27, 1999, for the year ended June 30, 
1999. The financial results for fiscal year 1999 were good. 
This was due to good collections on receivables, higher 
interest rates on invested funds, and responsible spending 
of appropriations. 



118 



Free Cash for fiscal year 1999 was certified by the 
Massachusetts Department of Revenue Division of Local 
Services in October 1999 in the amount of $1,617,445. 

Rita Negri joined the Finance Department on February 1, 
1999. Cynthia Burns retired on June 30, 1999, and Carol 
Poirier retired at the end of December 1999. Best wishes 
for a happy retirement and special thanks for their support 
and assistance in making my transition a very smooth one. 

******** 

TREASURER/ COLLECTOR 

Virginia M. Cleary 

The Treasurer/Collector is responsible for the collection 
and investment of all Town revenue, approximately 
$97,500,076.47 per year, along with borrowing both long 
term funds and trust funds, tax title accounts, cash flow 
and reconciling monthly with the Town Accountant. The 
office also handles all of the billing and data processing 
involved with Real Estate, Personal Property, Motor Vehicle 
and Boat Excise. All receipts were deposited and faithfully 
recorded. 

Beach stickers were at a premium again this year. Over 
6,600 stickers were issued throughout the year. 

******** 

ASSESSORS OFFICE 

Frank J. Ragonese, Chief Assessor 

The total valuation of Real Estate and Personal Property 
January 1, 1999, was $1,148,032,462. 

The valuation of the Town by Class is: 

$ % 

Class 1 Residential 1,036,116,530 90.2515 
Class _11 Open Space 

Class 111 Commercial 63,982,162 5.5732 

Class IV Industrial 34,765,750 3.0283 

Personal Property 13,168,020 1.1470 

Total: 1,148,032,462 100.00 



119 



The Tax Rate for Fiscal Year 2000 was $ 13.90 per thousand 
for all property classes. 



•A-******* 



TOWN CLERK 

ELECTIONS ADMINISTRATOR 
Frances A. Richards, CMC 

Ipswich has grown in the last twenty years. The services 
and demands on the Town Clerk's office have doubled, yet 
staffing has remained the same as it was twenty years ago. 
With the anticipated growth and demand for services from 
this office, it will be necessary to increase staffing. 
The Town Clerk's office consists of two full-time staff: 
the Town Clerk and Assistant Town Clerk Elise "Lee" Graves. 
The office is responsible for local and state elections, 
census and voter registration and recording and 
certification of all official actions of the Town, 
including town meeting legislation and appropriations. We 
are also responsible for the recording, maintenance and 
issuance of vital records. In addition to processing and 
issuing licenses and permits approved by the Board of 
Selectmen, we also handle the sale of various licenses 
including dog, shellfish, fishing, hunting and marriage 
licenses; and our office serves as a general information 
center to the public. Numerous requests for certified 
copies of vital records, general information about the Town 
and its activities, genealogical and historical 
information, business and legal decisions by Town boards 
and demographic statistics are received over the counter, 
through the mail and by telephone. 

Our deepest appreciation to Brian Fanning of Hamilton for 
setting up and programming our new computers in preparation 
for the Year 2000. All of our data processing and printing 
is done in our office. The new computer and printer from 
the Central Voter Registry (Secretary of the Commonwealth's 
office) have been delivered but have not been installed. 
The State computer is used to extract voter registrations 
from the Registry of Motor Vehicles and to communicate with 
city and town clerks throughout the Commonwealth. We are 
unable to maintain census data on the State system due to 
lack of time and staff. 

Special thanks to my assistant for a job well done; her 
dedication and effort make it possible to run this office 



120 



with two people. Also my sincere thanks to Isobel 
Coulombe, Jane Spellman, Jim Graffum, Bruce Bryant, Robert 
Van Horn, Ken and Scott Richards and the eleven volunteers 
who assisted us with the census returns for all their help 
and support. 

1999 Population from the Town Census as of June 15. 1999 — 13.296 

Population Statistics Ages 0- 4 589 

Ages 5- 10 1,032 

Ages 11 - 13 483 

Ages 14- 18 782 

Ages 19- 25 912 

Ages 26- 64 7,525 

Ages 65- 100 2,173 

1999 Population as of December 31. 1999 — 13.497 
Total number of households - 5,288 

Comparative Vital Statistics recorded in the past three years 

1997 1998 1999 

Births 121 138 139 

Deaths 116 102 128 

Marriages 88 78 85 

There were 58 females and 81 males born to Ipswich 
residents in 1999. Of the total number of deaths recorded 
(72 females, 56 males), 119 were residents. Of the 85 
marriages recorded in Ipswich, 48 took place elsewhere; in 
11 marriages, one party was non-resident and in 35 
marriages, both parties were non-resident. 

Dog Licenses 1997 1998 1999 

Males 

Neutered Males 
Females 
Spayed Females 

A total of 1,850 dogs were licensed in Ipswich for 1999. 
We collected $3,010 in late fees from dog owners who failed 
to license their dogs in a timely fashion. The dog 
licensing program which was adopted in 1993 continues to 
be very successful. 

Animal Control Officers Harry Leno and Ellen White issued 
59 non-criminal citations to dog owners who failed to 
license their dogs or violated the animal control by-laws. 



121 



252 


240 


242 


594 


607 


659 


206 


183 


188 


713 


736 


761 



My sincere thanks to Dr. Helen Noble, her staff, and Animal 
Control Officers for conducting the Special Rabies Clinic 
at the Highway Garage on February 27 th so dogs could get 
their rabies shots before the licensing deadline. The 
Annual Rabies Clinic sponsored by the Veterinary 
Association was held May 5 th at the Highway Garage with Dr. 
Ken Carlson. 



Shellfish Licenses and Permits 



1997 



1998 



1999 



Resident Yearly 


113 


93 


84 


Resident Family 


197 


186 


223 


Resident Commercial 


186 


206 


153 


Resident Over 60 Free Recreational 


22 


25 


21 


Non-Resident Yearly 


85 


122 


122 


Non-Resident Daily 


17 


22 


40 



Revenue from sales of all shellfish licenses for 1999 

$51,018.50. Shellfish Constable Philip Kent issued 33 non- 
criminal citations to commercial clammers for digging over 
the legal limit. 



Sporting Licenses 



1999 



Resident Fishing 

Resident Fishing Handicapped (free) 
Non-Resident Fishing 
Resident Hunting 
Resident Hunting Paraplegic (free) 
Non-Resident Hunting 
Resident Sporting 
Resident Sporting Over 70 (free) 
Archery Stamps 
Primitive Firearms Stamps 
Waterfowl Stamps 
Wildlands Conservation Stamps 
Wildlands Conservation Stamp (Non-resident) 

Total 



116 

17 

1 

69 

1 

2 

47 

26 

17 

19 

45 

232 

3 

595 



Revenue sent in to The Division of Fisheries & Wildlife for 
1999 - $8,438.00 

Revenue Report for the Town Clerk's Office - 1999 

Antiques & Old Metals licenses $ 30.00 

Auction Permits 1,000.00 

Automatic Amusement Licenses 1,500.00 

Boating Fines 2,300.00 

Beer & Wine Licenses 6,075.00 

Bowling Alley Licenses 80.00 



122 



By-Laws, Maps Sold 1,875.00 

Class I Licenses 200.00 

Class II Licenses 1,700.00 

Class III License 100.00 

Certified Copy Fees 4,524.40 

Common Victuallers Licenses 2,200.00 

Dog Fines 1,775.00 

Dog Licenses 20,990.00 

Fire Dept. Fines 50.00 

Flammables Licenses 50.00 

Kayak License 100.00 

Liquor Licenses (All Alcoholic) 28,500.00 

Marriage Licenses 1,720.00 

Miscellaneous Fees 2.00 

One-Day All Alcoholic Licenses 320.00 

One-Day Beer & Wine Licenses 50.00 

Raffle Permits 200.00 

Recording Fees 3,621 .00 

Seasonal All Alcoholic Licenses 4,850.00 

Shellfish Permits 51,018.50 

Shellfish Fines 3,700.00 

Sporting Licenses 8,438.00 

Sporting Fees to the Town 1 50.20 

Street Lists Sold 1,300.00 

Street & Sidewalk Fines 300.00 

Sunday Entertainment Licenses. . . 2, 105.00 

Weekday Entertainment Licenses . 1,200.00 

Total $ 152,024.10 



■*•■*•*••***• 



ELECTIONS AND REGISTRATIONS 

Board of Registrars 

Phillip F. Grenier, Chairman 

Mary Maloney 

Orville M. Giddings, Sr. 

Frances A. Richards, Clerk 

The Board accepted with regret the resignation of Chairman 
Edmund Traverse who served on the board for ten years. Ed 
was elected to the Ipswich School Committee in April. We 
will miss him and wish him the best in his new position. 
Orville M. Giddings was appointed to the Board on June 28, 
1999. 

Registered Voters as of December 31, 1999 8,604 



123 



Of the 834 new voters registered in 1999, 123 registrations 
were received by mail, 180 registered in the office, 4 at 
State agencies, and 527 at the Registry of Motor Vehicles. 

REGISTERED VOTERS BY PRECINCT 
PRECINCT DEMOCRAT REPUBLICAN LIBERTARIAN UNENROLLED 
TOTAL 



1 


467 


395 - 


2 


1,205 


2,069 


2 


492 


330 


6 


1,340 


2,168 


3 


396 


451 


7 


1,581 


2,435 


4 


399 


310 


8 


1,215 


1,932 


Totals 


1,754 


1,486 


23 


5,341 


8,604 



TOWN MEETINGS & ELECTIONS FOR 1999 

April 5, 1999 - Special Town Meeting with 5 articles and 

Annual Town Meeting with 42 articles in 
the warrant - 400 voters attending - (21 
Annual Town Meeting articles acted on the 
first night) 

April 6, 1999 - 2 nd Night of Annual Town Meeting - 

(articles 22-42 acted on the second night) 
- 323 voters attending 

April 13, 1999 - Annual Town Election with 1,892 votes cast 

- 23% of the total voters ( 8,428 ) 

October 18, 1999 - Special Town Meeting with 24 articles in 

the warrant - 232 voters attending 



Sincere thanks to the Board of Registrars, the Election 
Officials, Middle School Principal Cheryl Forster and her 
staff, Emergency Management, Police, Fire, Cemetery and 
Highway Departments for all their help with the Town 
Meetings and Town Election. The following served as 
Election Constables: Ronald Graves, Charles McKenzie, 
Richard Ostberg, Laurien Levesque, Bruce Bryant, Armand 
Brouillette, John Meers and Andrew Agapow. The following 
served as Election Officials: Theresa Greaney, Dorothy 
Levesque, Mary Cunningham, Nancy Jewell, Jane Janvrin, Ruth 
Paulitz, Virginia Player, Felicia Taillon, Diana Comeau, 
Cynthia Burns, Dorcas Rice, Irene Brouillette, Virginia 
Comeau, Marcia Inman, Moira McLaughlin, Isobel Coulombe, 



124 



James Lahar, Rosemary Parks, Marlene Shannon, Margaret 
Broekel, Margaret Whittier, Lucille Dallas, Nancy Damon, 
Ann Marie Fessenden, Rita Player, Sandra Duke, Geraldine 
Heigh, June Gahan, Anne Matous and Carolyn Navarro. 

The Board of Registrars were deeply saddened with the loss 
of several election officials. Precinct 1. Warden Barbara 
Stone passed away in January, Precinct 1 Clerk Anastasia 
Pricenski resigned as Clerk, Precinct 3 Warden Deborah 
Bromby moved to Rowley and Precinct 4 Warden Nancy Jewell. 



******** 



MIS DEPARTMENT 

Dan Parker, MIS Director 

The Year 2000 problem was the big story for 1999. The Town 
performed a comprehensive inventory on all of its equipment 
that might use dates and then contacted the manufacturers 
and vendors to find out the compliance status. Three major 
systems were upgraded: the real estate tax billing, 
personal property tax billing, and payroll/personnel. 

The. planning paid off as January 1st came and went with 
only the smallest of problems that were quickly resolved. 

In 2000, we are looking forward to adding five additional 
buildings to our wide-area network, which will improve 
communication and the ability of employees to collaborate 
on projects. We are also looking to increase our 
Internet bandwidth, as the state signed a deal that would 
offer high speed connections to all Massachusetts 
municipalities at a low cost. 

Please keep in mind that the address for the web site for 
the Town is www . town . ipswich . ma . us , and we hope it proves 
useful to the citizens of the Town. Feel free to call me 
with any suggestions and comments. 

******** 

PURCHASING/BUDGET/RISK MANAGEMENT 

Jane H. Spellman, MCPPO 
Assistant Purchasing Agent 

The Purchasing Office employee oversees and monitors all 
Department procurements with the exception of the day to 



125 



day expenditures of the Electric Department, and puts out 
to bid expenditures in excess of $10,000 in accordance with 
Massachusetts General Laws. The Assistant Purchasing Agent 
became a Massachusetts Certified Public Purchasing Official 
(MCPPO) through attendance and successful completion of 
exams at three purchasing seminars sponsored by the - 
Inspector General's Office, thus becoming the first Town 
employee to obtain this certification. 

In addition to present contract renewals, the following 
were advertised, put out to bid, bids received with 
contracts awarded: Water Meters, Combined Dispatch Center, 
Telephone system for Combined Dispatch, Lead Services on 
Central Street, GIS Base Mapping, Overhead Electric 
Distribution Transformers, Aerial Bucket for Electric 
Department, Pickup Truck for Cemetery Department, Aerial 
Lift for the Forestry Department, Dump Truck for Highway 
Department, Bulk Chemicals, Substation Relay Panels, 
Pumpout Boat, Open Space Network proposals, Sale of White 
Lion Property, Sidewalk Replacements on Brownville Ave. and 
Mt. Pleasant Ave., Grit Chamber Hoist, Town Wharf /Sewer 
Force Main Contract Services, and Architect Services for 
Feasibility Study for Reuse of Three Town Facilities. 

The Purchasing Office oversaw all Workers Compensation 
long-term cases and reported all Town and School employee 
injuries. All property and casualty insurance claims 
received were reported to the Town's insurance carrier. 
Insurance renewals were processed, policies received, and 
vehicle, equipment, and computer inventories maintained. 

The Purchasing Office was also responsible for the editing 
of Departments' budget details, inputting the Town 
Manager's recommendations, copying, collating and 
distributing 25 budget copies while meeting the set 
deadline. Budget details with' adopted figures for FY01 
Budget will be inputted and distributed to Departments 
after the Annual Town Meeting. 

The Purchasing Office is also responsible for the 
compiling, editing, printing and distribution of this 
Annual Town Report. 



126 



IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 

Victor Dyer, Library Director 

New Building: Activities included the fine tuning of 
systems, chimney reconstruction with the last of bond 
moneys, the final arrangement of collections, (biographies 
in Rogers Room, new materials in Main Room, Large Print to 
AV area) . The last new furnishings arrived and were 
installed. Community groups began to book the Collins 
Meeting Room (38 groups booked the room for 102 meetings) . 

Collections: New books added: 3,113 (Adult) 1,774 
(Children) . Media added: 305 (Adult) 181 (Children) . Funds 
from the Coburn Charitable Society and the Friends allowed 
major enhancements of Large Type, video and audiocassettes 
collections. Major weeding of the adult biography 
collection completed. 

Staff: Eleanor Gaunt, Library Director since 1971, retired 
in March. Victor Dyer, Assistant Director of the Abbot 
Public Library in Marblehead, was chosen by the Board of 
Trustees as the new Director. The FY00 budget provided 
money for a new Desk Clerk position. Lynne Holton was hired 
to fill this position. 

Grants: A Homework Center Grant and an Archives Grant were 
received in 1998. The Homework Center was set up with 
computer equipment purchased with grant money and volunteer 
tutors began working with children. An Action Plan was 
submitted to the Board of Library Commissioners for the 
development of the Archives. 

Technology: New databases available for public use included 
Electric Library and NoveList (a gift from Ebsco Publishing 
Co.). Equipment upgrades included three PC's, four 
printers, two receipt printers, a scanner and a fax 
machine . 

Programs: Children's Librarian Marilyn Pauley ran three 
story hours per week for preschoolers; Asst. Children's 
Librarian Maureen Fay began a very successful 5 th and 6 th 
grade book club. This group devised and constructed an 
ingenious Harry Potter game which was premiered during the 
annual Holiday Party in December. The Children's Department 



127 



is also cooperating with the public schools in a weekly 
birth-to-three playgroup which meets in the Collins Room. 

Circulation: Total 108,108 (Adult materials — 55,402: 
Children's materials--52, 706) 

Bequests: A bequest of $383,592 was received from the 
estate of Helen St. John's. The bequest was designated for 
the Children's Room and community progress. A bequest was 
also received from the estate of Heloise Bouchard. 
Donations were received in memory of Elsie Eustace, 
Victoria Emerson, Heloise Bouchard and Leo Tondreault. 

Board of Trustees: Don Greenough and Hubert Johnson left 
the Board in 1999. M.L. Scudder and Robert Weatherall were 
appointed to the Board. The Board approved revisions of 
Collins Meeting Room policy and the Internet Use policy. It 
also approved revised job descriptions and a design for a 
library logo. A landscaping project headed by Marion Frost 
began in the summer with a landscape design prepared by 
Ipswich landscape architect Pat Beirne. 

Friends: The Friends were exceedingly generous this year. 
They paid for a new doorway with handsome sidelights and 
fanlight, as well as new brick paving, urns and several 
pieces of equipment. They also supported the purchase of 
new materials and special children's programming. The 
Friends also ran a series of evening lectures and book 
sales . 

Archives: The Emma Safford Collection was professionally 
catalogued by volunteer archivist Angela Dorau during the 
summer. Mary Lou Murphy, Senior Library Technician, began 
work on a disaster plan. Guidelines were written for the 
use of the archives and the handling of archival materials. 

Volunteers: The library continues to attract a faithful and 
hard-working cadre of volunteers who help with shelving, 
magazine and book preparation, discarding materials, 
mending, stacks maintenance and other tasks. 

Communications: Three issues of the Library's newsletter 
were prepared by G. Picard, Reference Librarian, who also 
upgraded the library's website. An activities bulletin 
board was installed in the front hall. Local newspapers 
covered library events with articles and pictures. The 
Library Director was invited to speak about the Ipswich 



128 



Library before the Ipswich Rotary Club in July. A "Patron 
Comments and Suggestions'' form was designed. 



• •*•**>.* 



SCHOOL DEPARTMENT 

IPSWICH SCHOOL COMMITTEE 

Jeffrey Loeb, Chair 

Based upon the information that we have (as I write this in 
January) , when you read this construction of the academic 
wings of the new Middle School/High School should be 
complete. Assuming that there are no more delays, the 
theater should be finished by the end of April 2000. It is 
our hope that groups of students will be in the new 
building in early April, and that we will move during April 
vacation. (I am sure that you will receive more current 
information at Town Meeting.) 

As George Jewell indicated in last year's report, we have 
benefited from the economy and the low interest rates. The 
bonds sold at a lower interest rate than we estimated at 
Town Meeting in October of 1996. This means that the new 
building will cost each of us a little less than we thought 
when we approved the project. 

As I write this report, the School Committee has approved a 
budget to be presented to the Finance Committee. The 
budget is dominated by the unknown of the costs associated 
with operating the new building (which is twice the size of 
the existing buildings combined) . The administrators were 
told that if they "wanted" something as opposed to "needed" 
something that the item was unlikely to be included. 
Unfortunately, what that means is that for the most part 
the budget maintains the status quo and does not fund new 
programs or people. 

Although not reflected in the current budget, your School 
Committee and the administration are examining how certain 
things are done within our system. Earlier this year we 
received a presentation on our delivery and funding of 
special education services. As a result of that 
presentation, there may be some changes in the budget that 
you will see at Town Meeting in 2001. In January we 
received a report on long block scheduling at the High 
School. Based upon the report and the input (and 



129 



feedback) from teachers and parents, I expect that there 
will be some changes in next year's schedule. Among the 
recommendations is that we add more types of courses so our 
students can satisfy their graduation requirements. You 
may see a request for additional teachers in the budget at 
Town Meeting in 2001. 

We have had the opportunity to review the scores from two 
rounds of the MCAS tests. - The school system's scores have 
placed it in the top third each year. After each round of 
the exam has been released, the teachers have reviewed the 
exam and the performance of our students to determine our 
strengths and weaknesses. The education program aspects of 
the budget reflect an attempt by our teachers and 
administrators to attack our weaknesses. This is a 
continuing process, and it is our hope that the work that 
our professionals are doing now will be reflected in our 
scores in the future. 

Another area that we have spent a significant amount of 
time on this year is our physical plants. Specifically, we 
have started to identify the structural improvements needed 
at the Doyon and Winthrop Elementary Schools. We have put 
together a five-year plan for repairs at those buildings. 
We anticipate that at Town Meeting in the Spring of 2001 we 
will be seeking your approval for a borrowing to begin the 
repairs on each of those buildings. 

On behalf of the students, teachers, employees, 
administrators, and members of the School Committee, I 
would like to thank you for your continuing support of 
public education in Ipswich. Please continue to ask us 
questions and push us to improve. It is only with your 
interest and support that we can provide our children with 
the quality of education that they deserve. 



•kkk-k-k-k-k-k 



SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS 

Richard L. Korb 

I am happy to report that the state of the Ipswich Schools 
is excellent. Through the hard work of support staff, 
teachers, parents, students, school committee and 
administrators, we have been able to maintain the highest 
level of quality education. 



130 



The school year has been both eventful and successful. The 
goals that the school committee and I set were reflective 
of the accomplishments we hoped to attain. Those were: 

• Provide leadership for a smooth transition from 
the current middle school/high school into our 
new middle school/high school facility. 

• Develop a budget for the 2000-2001 school year 
which addresses the educational needs of the 
children of the district while maintaining sound 
fiscal responsibility. 

• Continue to establish close and open lines of 
communication between myself and the various 
segments of the school and community which will 
foster a continued culture of trust. 

• Develop and implement an action plan which 
focuses our efforts on the theme, "Every Student 
Connected, Literate and Demonstrating Success." 

• Reduce the number of students who choose "school 
choice out" or attend private schools. 

• Continue the alignment of our curriculum with the 
Massachusetts State Frameworks by supporting the 
efforts of our Subject Area Committees (SACs) 
and monitoring our district MCAS Action Plan. 

I am pleased to report that continuing progress is being 
made in all of the above areas. The preparation for the 
move to our new middle school/high school is on track. We 
are hopeful for an April move date. 

The Superintendent/Citizens Roundtables continued this 
year, establishing lines of communication between myself 
and citizens in the community. In addition, I continued a 
schedule of visiting each classroom and classroom teacher 
this year. 

Our staff continues to adopt the philosophy that we must 
always be on a track of continuous improvement. That 
attitude is reflective in the ongoing evaluation of 
programs which occur each year. 



131 



Both our Early Childhood "Birth to Age Three" Program and 
our High School Alternative Education Class serve as 
excellent starting points to address the needs of "At Risk" 
children. We continue to explore plans for expanding these 
services so as to serve an ever changing society. Our 
Middle School After School Program for kids provides' 
excellent academic, social, and recreational opportunities 
for children and families between the critical time from 
"after school until 5:30-6-:00 p.m." 

This year, once again, our MCAS test scores placed us far 
above the State average in over 90% of the categories. We 
will continue to strive to improve our tests scores and 
have teams of professional educators in place analyzing 
test results and providing valuable analysis which will 
lead to adjustments in our curriculum to assure our 
curriculum is aligned with the State Frameworks. 

The various subcommittees of the School Committee worked 
diligently in a number of areas from curriculum, policy 
development, technology, athletics and communications. 

The Ipswich School System is a leader across the nation in 
the area of technology integration across the curriculum. 
We are proud to feature numerous 21 st Century Classrooms 
within our school district that are designed to foster 
students who take responsibility for their own learning in 
an application-based environment committed to high 
expectations. Within this information-rich, technology- 
enhanced learning environment, the teacher creates a 
challenging project-centered, interdisciplinary classroom. 
The ultimate goal within the 21 st Century Classroom is that 
students will become self-directed learners who strive for 
continuous improvement through reflection and self- 
assessment; collaborative learners who take responsibility 
for their own role in a group and proficient learners who 
design and present projects and apply the required 
knowledge appropriately. 

The Ipswich Public Schools continue to be proud also of its 
many accomplishments this year. We continue to be 
recognized as a leader across the country in the area of 
educational technology. Our 21 st Century Classrooms and 
integration of technology into instruction continues to 
focus the spotlight of attention on our schools. 



132 



Construction on our new 205,000 square foot, $31.6 Middle 
School/High School complex continues to progress forward. 
We look forward to the anticipated April 2000 opening with 
excitement and enthusiasm. Our new Middle School/High 
School will be a state-of-the art facility housing over 
1,150 students. 

In conclusion, I want to express my sincere appreciation to 
the citizens and parents of Ipswich who have given so 
generously in supporting quality education for all 
children. Support staff, teachers, administrators, 
parents, students and citizens working in partnership with 
each other will move this District forward in a culture of 
continuous improvement and excellence. 



•k-kk-kkk-kk 



IPSWICH HIGH SCHOOL 

Barry R. Cahill, Principal 

As this annual report is being written, we are making final 
preparations for the move to our new Middle/High School. 
We eagerly await our new band rooms, theatre, science labs, 
media center and all the wonderful teaching circumstances 
that will follow. 

Our program continues to be challenging and effective. 
MCAS scores for our current grade 11 students placed us at 
twenty-nine out of all Massachusetts High Schools. In 
addition to an Alternative Classroom, small group classes, 
and a range of core courses. We offer a strong Advanced 
Placement Curriculum. Our program has resulted in 
outstanding college acceptances each year. In the Class of 
1999, 87% of our graduates went on to further education, 
with 75% attending a four-year college. 

Colleges accepting our students included Bates, Bentlee, 
Berkley School of Music, Colby, Dartmouth, Holly Cross, 
Hamilton, Harvard, Johns Hopkins, M.I.T., Skidmore, 
trinity, Tufts, Villanova and Williams College. These are 
just some of the many fine institutions that accepted 
members of the Ipswich High Class of 1999. 

Our faculty and student body continue to demonstrate 
excellence in the Arts and in Athletics. Student work in 
art has been recognized as well as our Jazz band, chorus 



133 



and Bel Canto. Students routinely provide community 
service in our building and for the community. 

As we await our move to the new high school, we remain 
thankful for the support of the community for a strong and 
viable educational system. The new building will truly 
provide opportunities for the entire community to utilize. 




•***•*** 



R.C.WHIPPLE MIDDLE SCHOOL 

Cheryl Forster, Principal 

I am pleased to be reporting to the citizens of Ipswich in 
my fifth year as principal of a dynamic and improving 
school. Our enrollment is continuing to rise as we finish 
our last year in this beautiful but aging building in which 
we have used every inch of available space. It is very 
exciting to watch the new community school being built. We 
look forward to the big move this spring. This will be a 
bittersweet change as we remember the thousands of Ipswich 
residents who were educated in this building. 

Educating young people has never been more challenging with 
the added State mandated testing we now administer to every 



th 



8 



th 



and 10 grader in our schools. Test results we 



have received have been encouraging and are well above 
State average. We have a solid plan in place to continue 
to improve - and we will. 

In an attempt to be responsive to the needs of the 
community and parents, we have instituted a program called 
Tiger Time. This is a no-cost, after-school program that 



134 



is offered Monday through Thursday until 5:30 p.m. where 
students do homework followed by a variety of activities 
designed to help keep them busy and safe. Many families 
have taken advantage of this extended day at school. 

Excellent middle schools strive to reach the all-important 
whole child. Each grade level specializes in exploratory 
and child-centered topics that offer a variety of learning 
experiences and opportunities. At the Whipple Middle 
School, we work in a "team" approach. Teaching blocks are 
longer for in-depth learning; and teachers do not work with 
more than 80 students at any given time. This enables 
teachers and students to get to know one another in order 
to maximize the learning experience. 

Students in grade six spend an intensive and focused week 
in the fall at Nature's Classroom on Lake Ossipee in New 
Hampshire. All of our grade six staff members attend; 
close bonds are formed with the students they will teach 
for the year. The outdoor curriculum is high interest, and 
many new friends and relationships are forged. 

Grade seven students spend four days in canoes on the 
Ipswich River seeing first hand where their river begins 
and ends. They canoe miles through forest, wetland and 
marsh, collecting data all the way. They finish their trip 
paddling out from the Town Wharf arriving at Hog (Choate) 
Island. 

Grade eight students focus on government'. Their 
culminating activity is a weeklong trip to Washington, D.C. 
where our students learn about the operation of our 
national government. They visit many famous landmarks and 
battlefields, where they study the people and places that 
make this country great. 

We offer many enriching programs here. Our excellent 
Mathematics League, 56 members strong, ranks very high in 
state competition. Our drama, dance, and music departments 
involve more than half of our student population. Our 
students sing, dance and perform with a high level of 
accomplishment. Student athletes participate in sports 
programs that teach skills, sportsmanship and wellness. 
Technology is a part of our school today; students are 
comfortable using computers, faxes, scanners and modems. 
Our Whipple web site is managed and maintained by students 
and faculty. 



135 



The Massachusetts Department of Education has developed - 
Framework documents for all major subject areas, and our 
curriculum is now aligned to this important mandate. Our 
outstanding professional faculty works diligently to 
clarify our vision for education that every child can 
learn. We are constantly finding new ways to reach and 
teach all who come to our school. It is an exciting time 
to be working with young people. Nothing is more 
exhilarating than learning. We love our work and we invite 
you to join us. 



*•*•****** 



PAUL F. DOYON MEMORIAL SCHOOL 

Kenneth B. Cooper, Ph.D., Principal 

The calendar year 1999 at the Paul F. Doyon Memorial School can 
be characterized as one of both stability and expanded 
educational opportunities: stability in terms of our enrollment 
and teaching staff, and expanded opportunities for students in 
literacy, critical and creative thinking, mathematics, written 
expression, integrated technology, and in speech and language 
support services. 

This was the second full year of implementation of our vision 
statement, "Literacy for All— Excitement for Learning. " We were 
able to offer four additional full days of training in the 
Project Read Framing Your Thoughts program so all classroom 
faculty and special education teaching assistants could be 
trained. Each classroom grades 1-5 now has a complete set of 
the Write Source instructional materials to further assist in 
teaching students how to revise and edit their work and to 
compose in a variety of genres. 'Our regular education reading 
support program was expanded to go through grade four, and a 
summer tutorial program was made available to students who might 
benefit from additional summer instruction. For the second year 
we were able to keep the Doyon library open for summer hours 
with more than 500 books checked out during July and August. 
Last spring, students participated in a Reading Marathon, and 
successfully met the challenge of reading over a Million Minutes 
--we celebrated their accomplishment with ice cream and an extra 
recess. On the State Iowa Reading Test which is given at the 
grade three level, approximately 89% of our students scored in 
the top two "advanced," or "proficient" categories. Our grade 
four MCAS test results were competitive with other North Shore 



136 



communities (with strong scores in math and science) but showed 
that our students need more practice in responding to open-ended 
essay questions in language arts, and this has become a focus 
for the future. 

This past fall, we added a third school-wide theme, Character 
Counts and have been emphasizing to students that it is 
important to us not only who they are as students, but also who 
they are as people. Our weekly citizenship themes are 
continuing; and most classrooms have regular class meetings to 
discuss how each student can contribute to a positive classroom 
community where all students feel welcomed and accepted. Our 
students regularly receive compliments from guests and visitors 
for their politeness, attentiveness, and appropriate behaviors; 
and we are proud of them. As part of this initiative, a group 
of faculty are meeting regularly to develop ongoing programs to 
encourage and support positive character traits. 

Last year was a highly success one for the Friends of Doyon. 
The Project Playground group, led by Whitney Cardew, raised over 
$40,000. We now have two new play structures in the Doyon yard: 
a large playground that has replaced the much-loved (but 
definitely showing age!) "Superthing, " and a small separate play 
area along the side of the school for the Preschool. The next 
generation of children at Doyon definitely owe a debt of 
gratitude to Mrs. Cardew and her group, and to all those who 
contributed to the effort. The Friends themselves, under the 
leadership of Carrie Clasby, raised over $25,000 and sponsored 
grade level and all-school programs in social studies, music, 
literacy and science. The Spring Fair celebration and the 
Doyonathon were highly successful last year. More than 100 Doyon 
parents and Ipswich community members volunteered their time in 
assisting in classrooms and the library, chaperoning trips, and 
helping with special programs and events such as Kindergarten 
Screening, collections for the Ipswich Food Pantry, Grandfriends 
Days and Odyssey of the Mind. 

Our community outreach programs remained strong last year, 
with individual grade level open house evenings, music and 
art shows, and presentations for parents on such topics as 
Project Read, the Japanese educational system, Reading 
Aloud to Children, Stargazing, MCAS tests, the Kindergarten 
program, and the Doyon School budget. 

Other noteworthy educational events included the continuation of 
1) a series of "Fire Safety" workshops sponsored and taught by 
the Ipswich Fire Department; 2) electrical safety programs 



137 



funded by the Ipswich Electric Department; and c) the DARE 
program funded and taught by the Ipswich Police Department. Two 
new 21 st Century classrooms were brought online, with most 
classrooms and school offices equipped with broadband access to 
the Internet. Many thanks to the Doyon staff members who have 
helped us move forward in technology through successful grant 
projects — last year we received more than $50,000 in technology 
grants; and Doyon was visited on several occasions by groups of 
teachers and administrators from other school systems to learn 
how we were integrating technology. 

On this the occasion of my twelfth annual report, I would like 
to extend a special thanks to the incredibly dedicated and 
talented faculty and staff of the Doyon School with whom it is a 
pleasure to work, and to the community of Ipswich --your ongoing 
caring and support for the children of Ipswich is inspiring. 

******** 

WINTHROP SCHOOL- A community of learners becoming leaders, 
embracing change and shaping the future. 
Carolyn Davis, Principal 

Annual school-wide topics have unified the school around 
the study of a common theme. Last year our theme was 
"bridges'' and this year it is "time". Grade level 
challenges around these themes result in multi-dimensional 
projects that are displayed throughout the school. We are 
continually impressed with the variety, creativity, and 
problem solving skills that are involved in these projects. 

Two school-wide art projects have been completed this year. 
An artist in residence, Rachel Lehr, helped launch the 
opening of the school year with a study of how wool is made 
into felt. The entire school participated in a mural 
project by layering wool fibers on a wool batting to create 
the shapes and colors of a landscape rendering of Ipswich. 
These blended colors and layers created the richness of a 
Monet painting. A tile sculpture fountain has been created 
by fifth grade classes over the past two years and is also 
ready to function. These two projects would not have been 
possible without the help of parents, teachers, and 
students working collaboratively to produce beautiful and 
creative artwork. 

Our School Improvement Plan written by our School Council 
included two major goals: 



138 



Literacy - building skilled readers who read to understand 
and engaging writers who write to be understood. 
Leadership - responsibility and respect for self, others, 
classroom, school, and community producing self-directed 
learners, think-before-you-act decision makers, effective 
communicators, and collaborative learners. 

During the last school year, leadership opportunities for 
teachers produced grants written and received, mentorships 
with other school systems, and presentations at national 
conferences and state workshops. Other projects included a 
safety plan, new attendance procedure, and Breakfast and 
Homework Clubs. Thirty students continued to make 
contributions to our school through their involvement in 
our Student Leadership Council. 

A Massachusetts Comprehensive Assessment System (MCAS) 
Action Plan analyzing the MCAS test results, identifying 
areas of need, and developing and implementing a building- 
based action plan (our School Improvement Plan) continued 
to be a long range goal involving professional development, 
curriculum development, curriculum implementation, and test 
preparation. Our staff aligned the learning standards in 
the Massachusetts Curriculum Frameworks with classroom 
lessons and activities, our new report cards, professional 
understandings, and a variety of assessment tools. We are 
proud of the many ways in which we can demonstrate evidence 
of student learning. 

The major contributions of The Friends of Winthrop and the 
Volunteers In School (VIS) program enhanced the quality of 
our school with their time, effort, and fundraising. Their 
fundraising projects supported our monthly special 
assemblies with outstanding cultural and educational 
programs, our playground, and after school programs. We 
are grateful for this tremendous generosity and support. 

The Winthrop School is an energizing and vibrant learning 
community with high expectations for students. The Winthrop 
families, staff, students, and I are grateful for our 
continued partnership with the Town of Ipswich in achieving 
educational excellence for all our children. 



139 



••****•* 



DEPARTMENT OF SPECIAL SERVICES 

Diana Minton, Director 

The Ipswich Department of Special Services was the subject 
of a Massachusetts Department of Education Program Review 
(Audit) . Our school system was visited by a team of three 
people for a week long review of our practices and 
procedures and adherence to federal and state guidelines. 
Though the preparation was somewhat daunting due to the 
required documentation of regulatory compliance, we were 
able to successfully prepare the necessary material 
required by the review team. In cooperation with staff 
program managers and administration, the Department of 
Special Services was given an excellent report card for 
which we collectively can be very proud. 

Continuing to take a pro-active approach to special 
education and its federal/state requirements, we have 
established a team of specialists to oversee and evaluate 
all students who may be in need of assistive technology. 
This initiative was made necessary by the re-authorization 
of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act by 
Congress in 1999. Special and regular education staff have 
been trained in areas of student needs and legislative 
mandates . 

We continue to write grants, present at state and national 
conferences, and collaborate with others to improve 
teaching and learning. 



******** 



IPSWICH HOUSING AUTHORITY 

Sylvia Frier, Chair 

The Ipswich Housing Authority has recently completed the 
modernization of building exteriors at Caroline Avenue and 
Agawam Village elderly and family units during calendar 
year 1999. 

A new effort to modernize interior portions of Southern 
Heights was undertaken this year. These units are going to 
receive new kitchens and bathrooms. An innovative approach 
was taken by the Board to enlarge these spaces. A proposal 



140 



to add buildouts that can be pref abrication or built on 
site is being refined for adoption. 

Whittier Park Community Hall was refitted with all new heat 
and air conditioning units that led to the completion of 
renovations to this facility which began last year. 

The Authority has renewed its commitment to housing persons 
with special needs by extending a Contract for Financial 
Assistance with the Commonwealth of Massachusetts until the 
year 2002. This contract funding will allow a group home to 
be constructed for four people with special needs. The 
site is in the process of being confirmed. 

The Board of Commissioners has taken measures to develop a 
program for first time homebuyers with an emphasis on- local 
needs. Sites and sponsors are being solicited in order to 
bring this program on line. 

The Housing Authority personnel can be reached at: 1 Agawam 
Village, Ipswich, Ma 01938, (978) 356-2860, FAX (978) 
356-7715, e-mail address iha@boston.sions.com 



******** 



IPSWICH CULTURAL COUNCIL 

Georgia Flood, Chair 

In 1999, The Massachusetts Cultural Council allotted The 
Ipswich Cultural Council $5,122 to re-grant to individuals 
and organizations in the community. Grants were awarded for 
projects which promote arts and humanities in Ipswich. Ten 
grants were awarded altogether, five of which supported 
musical programs, including a multi-year chamber concert 
residency day for elementary school children, and a vocal 
music performance for senior citizens. 

The other grants helped to support The Ipswich River 
Festival, a multi media exhibit sponsored by S.A.F.E. 
Studio, an after school drama program for girls, and a 
learning kit about Revolutionary life in Ipswich to be used 
in the classroom developed by The Ipswich Historical 
Society. The Ipswich Cultural Council also repeated the 
successful Clothespin Art Show and Workshop, where parents 
and children worked together on various creative projects. 



141 



In addition, The Council sponsored the Annual Ipswich Art 
Show. Because the Massachusetts Cultural Council can no 
longer sponsor the show, the Ipswich Cultural Council asked 
for a small entry fee from artists. Many participants 
volunteered their time to organize the show. 

The Ipswich Cultural Council meets approximately monthly 
throughout the year and continues to seek willing 
volunteers and new members.- Liz Loudon has volunteered to 
Co-chair. There are currently seven members. 

Financial Report 1999 
Liz Loudon, Treasurer 

Fiscal Year 1999 grant from the MCC: $5,122.00 

Amount re-granted as of 1/1/00: $4,097.28 

Amount remaining of FY 1999 grant: $1,024.72 

The Ipswich Cultural Council also entered the 1999 Fiscal 
Year with some unspent funds from previous years. During 
the year, every effort was made to encourage grant 
recipients from Fiscal Year 1998 to expend their funds. 

In addition, $927 of unclaimed funds from previous years 
was allocated to the Ipswich Cultural Council's Clothespin 
Art Show, which took place after the close of Fiscal Year 
1999. 

Interest on unspent funds continues to accrue, and amounted 
to $334.47 as of May 10 1999. According to Town Hall's 
records shared with the Ipswich Cultural Council, Fiscal 
Year 1999 interest alone amounted to $216.59. Interest 
earned is taken into account by the Massachusetts Cultural 
Council 

A new Treasurer (Liz Loudon) was appointed to the Ipswich 
Cultural Council in Fiscal Year 1999. Liz works closely 
with Town Hall to reconcile accounts of spent and unspent 
funds and of interest earned. 

OPEN SPACE COMMITTEE 

Glenn Hazelton, Chairman 

Over this past year, the Open Space Committee (OSC) has 
been focused on revising the Ipswich Open Space and 



142 



Recreation Plan. This plan must be revised every five 
years for the Town to be eligible to apply for open space 
acquisition funds from the State. The heart and soul of 
the plan is an action plan that lists open space issues, 
the Town board or department responsible for addressing 
them, and suggested completion dates. The full plan and a 
summary version are available in the Town Clerk's office. 

At the last Town meeting, funds where set aside to hire a 
consultant to help the OSC develop a methodology for 
identifying priority parcels that should be preserved as 
Open space. A portion of this money was also to be used to 
hold three public forums designed to help the Growth 
Management Committee inventory and evaluate development and 
conservation concerns. Both of these tasks where begun 
during the last few months of 1999. 

As with past years, there have been a number of important 
parcels which the OSC has been actively working to protect. 
The OSC works in conjunction with other Town boards and 
departments as well as other organizations such as the 
Essex County Greenbelt Association to establish a strategy 
for each of these parcels. 

The Town has been offered a Federal Land and Water 
Conservation Fund reimbursement grant in the amount of 
$200,000 as 50% of the cost of acquisition of Nichols 
Field. The balance of the purchase cost will be provided 
by funds raised by Essex County Green Belt assisted by the 
Friends of Nichols Field. At this time, the property has 
been acquired by ECGA in anticipation of transferring title 
to the Town as soon as Ipswich completes the necessary 
short-term borrowing and associated paperwork. Then Ipswich 
will apply to the State Division of Conservation Services 
for reimbursement of its cost. The net cost to the Town of 
the acquisition will be the cost of the two appraisals 
supporting the earlier Self-Help Grant application (not 
approved by the State because of a severe reduction in 
available funds) and the short-term interest cost of the 
borrowing for a period that should not exceed 90 days. 



143 



***•*••*■* 



COASTAL POLLUTION CONTROL COMMITTEE 

Wayne Castonguay, Chairman 

The past year was a very quiet one for the committee.' The 
committee did not meet formally in 1999 and concentrated on 
continuing to assist Town staff and boards with the 
implementation of the over '100 recommendations made in our 
1995 final report. Even though we have not been active as 
a group, 1999 was an exciting year for the Committee. Due 
to the successful implementation of many of our 
recommendations by the Town, water quality in the Ipswich 
River has improved dramatically. This improvement resulted 
in portions of the river (Fox and Treadwell's Island Creek, 
two tributaries to the river) to be open to approved 
shellfishing to all residents for the first time since 
1926! This small re-opening provided increased 
recreational opportunities and more consistent work for our 
150 Commercial shellf ishermen during a time when the clam 
population is declining in the remainder of Town and added 
hundreds of thousands of dollars to the Town's economy. 

This follows the re-opening of the Castle Neck River last 
year. Much of this is due to the continued cleanup of 
septic systems in the coastal neighborhoods such as Great 
Neck. Only a small handful of polluting systems remain and 
once those are fixed this year, we can safely say that 
there will be almost no pollution from septic systems 
affecting our coastal area. The Town has clearly "turned 
the tide" in the pollution battle, and we hope additional 
re-openings in the Ipswich River will occur as water 
quality continues to improve. 

In addition to the ongoing improvement of our coastal 
waterways, the Committee was fo'rtunate to receive several 
thousand dollars from the States Coastal Zone Management 
Office to hire an assistant, Julie Keane, to work in Town 
Hall full time for six months to assist Town staff and boards 
in implementing the remainder of our recommendations. 
Although the Town has made great progress over the last few 
years, we found that the Town still needed assistance in 
implementing some of our more complicated and difficult 
recommendations. In addition, Julie and the Committee also 
wrote a comprehensive Stormwater Management Plan on behalf of 
the Town. This plan will help guide future clean-up efforts 
and help the Town receive outside grant funds to help 



144 



construct stormwater treatment systems throughout the Town to 
control the largest remaining sources of coastal pollution. 



******** 



HALL-HASKELL HOUSE STANDING COMMITTEE 

Terri Stephens/Stephanie Gaskins, Co-Chairs 

The year 1999 was another great year for the Hall-Haskell 
House. Through a creative joint venture between the Town 
and a local business, we were able to fund restoration work 
to the second floor of the building. The Ipswich Business 
Partnership is now located in one of the upstairs rooms. 

Tourism continues to prosper with approximately 10,000 
people making inquiries of various types. The normal season 
of operation is from May 31 through October 31. Thanks to 
the dedication of volunteer Bill Nelson, the Center was 
able to be open seven days a week and to remain open on the 
weekends in November and December. Ruth Hetnar and Louise 
Ciolek were responsible for management of the volunteers, 
and we thank them and all volunteers for their services. It 
is a labor of love. 

Throughout the year, we receive a number of inquiries from 
artists regarding bookings for gallery space. Forty-seven 
artists displayed their works at the house with a 
representation of a variety of mediums used. Exhibits were 
held from the middle of May to the end of December. Once 
again The Arts Collaborative provided an exhibit during the 
Christmas Walk Festivities, and the house being decorated 
in white lights added to the enchantment of the holiday. 
Art lessons were also made available to those who were 
interested. 

The Hall-Haskell House Committee is grateful for the 
cooperation it has received through the years from Town 
fathers, citizens, artists and volunteers. Thank you all 
for your efforts. 



145 



*••••*** 



BAY CIRCUIT COMMITTEE 

Lawrence G. Eliot, Chair 

The Committee completed and published five hundred revised 
editions of The Bay Circuit Guide to Walks in and Around 
Ipswich. We are now looking at another updating and 
publishing in the spring due to the demand. 

Patrick Glennon and his volunteers continue to monitor the 
Bay Circuit Trail and clean up after storms. A portion of 
the trail was rerouted because of beaver damage. The new 
numbered signs at the intersections of Willowdale trails 
have been placed to assist users in locating where they are 
when they have the new map. 




The Committee continues to support the idea of developing a 
path along Argilla Road as a link to the Town and as an 
alternate route to Bradley Palmer and the Bay Circuit 
Trail. The next step is to survey where the trail would go 
in order to determine costs to build it. Grant proposals 
have been submitted for this part of the project. The 
actual building of the path would be in sections. 

Other continuing projects involving the Planning Board are: 
settling the dispute with the Country Club over a proposed 
trail that goes along several of their back lots; 
maintaining the planned trail in the Hood Pond Development; 
and rerouting of the Bay Circuit Trail around the new 
fields off Mile Lane. Discussion is ongoing with the Town 
about the use of trails in back of Dow Reservoir which are 
in the watershed. 



146 



Guided trail hikes continue to be organized, advertised in 
the Chronicle, and led by members of the Committee. An 
informal walking/hiking group continues to meet at Town 
Wharf parking lot on Wednesdays at 9:30 a.m. to explore 
local trails. 

******** 

WATERWAYS ADVISORY COMMITTEE 

Kenneth R. Spellman, Chair 

The last year of the millennium saw some exciting changes 
that should provide excellent service to boaters well into 
the decade. The Committee met often with the Harbormaster 
Charles Surpitski and his staff and have sought to move 
forward in several areas of new services to boaters. 

A 1999 Kawasaki jetski was purchased to give the Police and 
Harbors an additional method to enforce marine laws, as 
well as a new method of providing additional water safety 
assistance to those boaters in need. 

The Waterways Advisory Committee has also sought State aid 
and has received money to purchase a pump-out boat for the 
Department of Public Safety. This will enable the 
Department to provide boaters with a high quality, low 
maintenance, multi-purpose utility craft which will provide 
a safe and environmentally friendly way for boaters to off 
load sewage and help to make our waters a cleaner and safer 
environment for everyone to enjoy. 

New markers were purchased and placed in strategic areas of 
the river. Over the years, the river has silted in; and 
the channel has become very difficult to navigate at low 
tide. The Committee has also started a process to enlist 
the U.S. Army Corps of Engineers to dredge the approach to 
Plum Island and Flum Island Sound. Severe shoaling has 
occurred in this area, and surf conditions exist some 1,000 
yards off shore which can be very dangerous to boaters. 
At low tide the channel's width and depth leaves little 
room for error. 

The Committee meets on a regular basis and has found the 
Department of Public Safety to be very open to new ideas 
and cooperative with the Committee in all areas. Citizens 
are encouraged to attend these open meetings and bring 



147 



their requests and ideas to the committee for 
consideration. 



*-*■***•** 



TRUST FUND COMMISSION 

Walter J. Pojasek, Chairman 
Edward J. Michon, Vice Chairman 
Jean A. Emerson, Secretary 

In August of 1999, the Board of Selectmen appointed Edward 
J. Michon and Jean A. Emerson to the Trust Fund Commission. 

The Commissioners were in open session for five meetings 
during the calendar year 1999. Discussions ranged from 
monthly reviews of financial schedules (activities) of all 
of the trust funds to investment policies that Town 
Treasurer Virginia Cleary follows to provide the criteria 
of safety, liquidity and yield recommended by the 
Massachusetts Collector and Treasurer Association. 

Annually, several of the trust funds provide financial 
scholarships to qualifying graduates of Ipswich High 
School. Ipswich school students have had the opportunity to 
enjoy an "annual outing at Crane Beach" since 1926 with 
funds provided by the Richard T. Crane Picnic Trust Fund. 
The Harold D. Bowen Trust Fund continues to support 
expenditures for "Historical Purposes" as recommended by 
the Historical Commission. 

As of June 30, 1999 (FY1999) , the ending Grand Total 
balance of the twenty established Town of Ipswich Trust 
Funds, in the custody of the 
Town Treasurer, was $1,146,165.96. 

EIGHT TOWNS AND THE BAY COMMITTEE (8T&B) 

Ipswich Representatives: Wayne Castonguay and Tim Purinton 

The Eight Towns and the Bay Committee (8T&B) was busy in 
its efforts last year to protect the region' s outstanding 
coastal resources. 8T&B is one of five regional committees 
of the Massachusetts Bays Program, an EPA-funded National 
Estuary Program. 8T&B represents nine communities including 
Ipswich. 



148 



8T&B, through its municipally appointed members, works with 
local officials, citizens, nonprofit groups and state 
agencies to promote protection of coastal resources. The 
group works to foster stewardship of these resources by 
heightening public awareness of solutions to pollution 
problems, providing technical assistance, and supporting 
local research and education projects. 

In 1999, 8T&B began facilitating a project to restore an 
11-acre salt marsh on Little Neck Road. 8T&B has been 
working with Armand Michaud and the State Wetlands 
Restoration and Banking Program to address a collapsed 
culvert that has reduced the amount of saltwater reaching 
the high marsh, allowing the invasion of brackish-tolerant 
invasive species. The Natural Resources Conservation 
Service (NRCS) recently announced that it will provide 
engineering services and a new culvert. Construction is 
slated to begin in Spring of 2000. 

Also this year, 8T&B partnered with the Massachusetts Bays 
Program, Massachusetts Coastal Zone Management, and others 
in a pilot program to train volunteers to assess wetland 
ecological health. More than 40 citizen volunteers, many of 
them from Ipswich, were trained to conduct wetland health 
assessments last summer at several salt marsh areas, 
including Little Neck Road. Concurrent with citizen 
monitoring, program scientists collected data to validate 
the citizen effort, and will be developing a training 
manual for volunteers. This program will be starting up 
again in Spring of 2000, and will be looking for additional 
local volunteers. 




149 



For further information about 8T&B, please contact 8T&B' s 
Coastal Resources Coordinator, Victoria Boundy, at 
Merrimack Valley Planning Commission, (978)374-0519, or 
email her at: vboundy@aol . com 



********* 



TOWN OF IPSWICH 
AMERICANS WITH DISABILITIES ACT OF 1990 

This notice is published pursuant to the requirements of 
the "Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990" as published 
in the Federal Register on July 26, 1991. 

The Town of Ipswich, Massachusetts, advised the public, 
employees, and job applicants that no qualified individual 
with a disability shall, by reason of such disability, be 
excluded from participation in or be denied the benefits of 
the services, programs, activities, or employment 
opportunities in the Town of Ipswich, or be subjected to 
discrimination by the Town. A "qualified individual with a 
disability" means an individual with a disability who, with 
or without reasonable modifications to rules, policies, or 
practices, the removal of architectural, communication, or 
transportation barriers, or the provision of auxiliary aids 
and services, meets the essential eligibility requirements 
for the receipt of services, the participation in programs 
or activities, and access to job opportunities in the Town. 

The Town of Ipswich has designated the following (person or 
office) as the contact to coordinate efforts to comply with 
this requirement. Inquiries should be directed to: 

Name: Colleen E. Pelley 

Office: ADA Coordinator, Health Office 

Address: Town Hall, 30 South Main Street 

Ipswich, MA 01938 
Phone Number: (978)356-6605 

00 a.m. - 7:00 p.m. Mondays 

00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Tues.-Thurs. 



Hours: 8 

8 



8 



00 a.m. - 12:00 noon Friday 



150 



FEOFFEES OF THE GRAMMAR SCHOOL 
Ipswich, Massachusetts 

Balance, July 1, 1998 $ 7,876.19 

Cash Received 468,212 .20 

$476, 088.39 

Expenditures 457, 430 . 12 

Balance, June 30, 1999 18,658.27 



Little Neck Valuation 

Buildings & Land $22,275,300.00 
Cash in First National Bank of Ipswich 18,658.27 

Reserve for Erosion Account - Ipswich Coop. Bank 45,157.09 
Reserve for Title 5 Account - Ipswich Savings Bank 32,098.42 
Reserve for Capital Improvements 40 , 125 . 89 

$22,411,339.67 

SCHEDULE I 
Cash Receipts 

July 1, 1998 - June 30, 1999 

Buildings, Home and Land Taxes $ 318,6 94.24 
Rents 120,735.88 
Transfer from Savings Accounts 18 , 000 . 00 

, $ 457,430.12 

SCHEDULE A 

Balance, July 1, 1998 $ 7,876.19 

Cash Receipts 468 , 212 . 20 

$ 476,088.39 

Expenditures - Schedule II 457 , 430 . 12 

$ 18,658.27 



151 



SCHEDULE II 
Expenditures 



July 1. 1998 - June 30, 1999 



Taxes 



*Town of Ipswich 



$318, 694 .24 



Repairs and Upkeep 



*Docks Sc Floats 

* Playgrounds 

*Tree & Brush cutting 

♦Maintenance 



42, 827.85 
1,870.00 
8,380.00 
3,637.14 



Other Expenses 



♦Salaries 

* Transport at ion 

*Police 

*0ffice Expense 

♦Meetings 

*Legal 

♦Consultant & Engineering fees-dock 

♦Consulting, Engineering, Legal fees 

(DEP) 
♦Consulting Fee (Appraisal & Legal) 

(Sale of R.E. ) 
♦Transfer funds to School Acct . 



7,800. 


00 


600. 


00 


9,460. 


,90 


1,490. 


,78 


281. 


,90 


5, 996, 


,10 


15, 923, 


.71 


16,467 


.50 


3,000 


.00 


21,000 


.00 



$457,430.12 



152 



TRUSTEES OF THE IPSWICH PUBLIC LIBRARY 
STATEMENT OF FUNDS ACTIVITY 
July 1, 1998 to Jane 30, 1999 

Book and Memorial Funds 

Balance - July 1 , 1 998 $ 33,541 .20 

Interest/Dividends $ 371.80 

Book Sales $ 1 ,667.87 

Gifts $ 494.00 

Books, Publications $ (1,324.53) 

Building costs $(15,579.88) 

Balance - June 30, 1999 $ 19,170.46 

Ipswich Speaks Fund 

Balance - July 1 , 1 998 $ 1 ,393.46 

Interest Income $ 73.74 

Balance - June 30, 1 999 $ 1,467.20 

Markos Fund for Hellenic Culture 

Balance - July 1 , 1 998 $ 1 ,834.78 

Income (Interest) $ 100.36 

Balance - June 30, 1999 $ 1,935.14 

Fidelity Mutual Fund 

Balance - July 1, 1998 $ 2,815.04 

Interest Income $ 140.80 

Balance - June 30, 1999 $ 2,955.84 

Library Trust Fund 

Balance - July 1 , 1 998 $ 54,640. 1 5 

Interest Income $ 2,656.01 

Augustine Heard $ 13,464.70 

Ellizabeth R. Lathrop $ 2,291.85 

Adelade B. Lockhart $ 1,145.92 

Abby L Newman $ 4,583.59 

George Spiller $ 1,718.89 

Daniel Treadwell $ 34,091 .22 

Balance - June 30, 1999 $ 57,296.16 



153 



BURLEY EDUCATION FUND 



Balance on hand January 1, 1999 $42,781.98 

Income from funds for year 1999 as follows: 
Interest: Ipswich Co-operative Bank 

Term Deposit Certificates $ 2,209.93 

Expenditures for year 1999 as follows: 

Doyon School - computer $ 2,500.00 

Balance on hand January 1, 2000 as follows: 

Ipswich Co-operative Bank 

Term Deposit Certificates $42,491.91 



Respectfully submitted, 



Burley Education Fund 



V. James DiFazio 
Treasurer 




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NOTES 



Printed by: Flagship Press, North Andover, MA 
Compiled by: Jane H. Spellman 



BEACH STICKER APPLICATION 



DATE 



NAME 



ADDRESS 



VEHICLE YEAR AND MODEL 

OWNED 

Name: 

Address: 



STICKER NUMBER 



LEASED 



TELEPHONE NUMBER 
REGISTRATION NUMBER" 
COMPANY- ISSUED 



REQUIREMENTS 



AUTO REGISTRATION 
COMPANY VEHICLE 

SUMMER RESIDENT 



SUMMER FULL-SEASON 
RESIDENT (TENANT) 

PERMANENT RESIDENT 



If LEASED a copy of the lease agreement 

A letter from the Company, stating the Vehicle is assigned to 
the applicant and said vehicle is principally garaged in 
Ipswich. 

Applicant who owns Real Estate (or Little Neck summer 
camp) Your Real Estate Tax bill will be looked-up in office. 



Copy of rental agreement or landlord's receipt of rent. 

Registration on the Town Census List. If you have not 
registered this year through the annual Census forms, kindly 
do so at the Town Clerk's Office, as this will speed-up the 
process of issuance. Registration does not require 
that you vote. 



DEAR TAXPAYER: 

If you wish to purchase a Beach Sticker by mail, please fill out the 
front of the application and return by mail to: 

Treasurer/Collector 

P.O. Box 608 
Ipswich, MA 01938 

For each sticker requested you will need a separate application. 
You can make additional copies at various locations. Along with 
each application you will need to send a copy of your registration, 
a self-addressed stamped envelope, and a check in the appropriate 
amount. Beach Stickers are $3.00 each. 



Name 



Telephone: home 



TOWN OF IPSWICH, MASSACHUSETTS 
CITIZENS ACTIVITY FORM FOR VOLUNTEER BOARDS AND TASKS 

Address 

work 



Present Occupation 



Education and/or training 



Experience in other volunteer positions: 



DATES INVOLVED 


BOARD OR AGENCY 


POSITION OR SPECIFIC TASKS COMPLETED 



























VOLUNTEER BOARDS TO WHICH APPOINTMENTS ARE MADE: (if interested, note l 8t and 2 nd choice) 



Board of Assessors 

Cemetery & Parks Commission 

Civil Defense 

Commuter Rail Committee 

Conservation Commission 

Council on Aging 

Electric Advisory Board 

Fair Housing 



Finance Committee 

Government Study Committee 

Health, Board of 

Historical Commission 

Industrial Development Finance Auth. 

Ipswich Arts Council 

Library Trustees 

Planning Board 



Recreation Committee 
Registrars of Voters 
School Building Needs Committee 
Shell fish Advisory Committee 
Trust Fund Commissioners 
Waterways Advisory Committee 
Water Supply Committee 
Zoning Board of Appeals 



TASKS FOR WHICH VOLUNTEERS ARE NEEDED: (if interested, note any choices) 



Interior painting 
Minor repairs 
Carpentry projects 



Typing, data entry 
Web site management 
Computer training 



Telephone reception and messages 
Bulk mailing preparation 
Consulting (note topics) 



Other (please note any of interest) 



Amount of time and dates available to serve: 



Completing this form in no way assures appointment. All committee vacancies will be filled by citizens deemed most 
qualified to serve in a particular capacity. It would be helpful if particular fields (such as finance, law, engineering, etc.) 
or specific task experience (painting, repair, computer work, office skills, etc.) are noted on this form so that selections 
may be made based on best possible evaluations of qualifications and interests. 

Use reverse side for any addition information or remarks. 

2/00 



. y 

. \Q^> ii I i.mim,. IPSWICHPUBLIC LIBRARY 



3 2122 00162 112 1 



THE TOWN OF IPSWICH AT YOUR SERVICE 
A handy Check-List of Often-Used Town Services 



Administration 

Town Manager 356-6509 

Accounting 

Finance Director 356-6601 

Ambulance 

Business 356-9800 

Emergency 911 

Assessments 

Assessors 356-6603 

Building & Health 

Building Inspector 356-6605 

Code Enforcement 356-6605 

Gas Inspector 356-0523 

Health Agent 356-6605 

Plumbing Inspector 356-0523 

Business Association 356-4400 

Cable Emergency Center 356-4366 

Cable TV 356-3666 

Cemetery & Parks Dept. 

Office 356-6643 

Chamber of Commerce 3 56-32 31 

Civil Defense 

Emergency Management 356-6645 

Conservation Commission 356-6661 

Council on Aging 356-6650 

Court 

Third District Court 356-2681 

Probation 356-0333 

Crane Beach 

Gate 356-4354 

Castle Hill 356-4351 

Dog Officer 

Dog Pound 356-6652 

Animal Control Of ficer. .. 356-4343 

Electric Department 

Office 356-6635 

Fire Department 

Business 356-4321 

Emergency 911 

Fire Prevention 356-6631 

Harbormaster 356-4343 

Health Department 

Health Agent 356-6605 

Historical Society 

Curator-Whipple House. . . .356-2811 
Curator-Heard House 356-2641 

Housing Authority 

Office 356-2860 

Ipswich Chronicle 356-5141 

Library 356-6648 



Mosguito Control 

Essex County Office 474-4640 

Parking Clerk 

Office-Monday 356-6611 

Other 352-8035 

Planning & Development 

Town Planner 356-6607 

Planning Board 356-6607 

Ipswich Partnership 356-6161 

Conservation 356-6661 

Police Department 

Animal Control 356-4343 

Business 356-4 343 

Emergency 911 

Harbormaster 356-4343 

Shellfish Dept 356-4343 

Post Office 356-3050 

Public Works Department 

Office 356-6612 

Recycling 356-6612 

Transfer Station 356-6653 

Trash Collection 356-6612 

Purchasing 

Ass't Purchasing Agent. .. 356-6608 
Recreation Department 

Office 356-6644 

Registry of Motor Vehicles. .. .762-0025 
School Department 

Administration .. 356-2935 

High School 2^^7 
Connecting all Depts. ..... 356-3137 

Doyon School 356-5506 

High School 356-3137 

Middle School 356-3535 

Winthrop School 356-2976 

Selectmen 

Office 356-6604 

Sewer Treatment Plant 356-6642 

Tax Collector 

Office 356-6610 

Town Clerk 

Office 356-6600 

General Licenses 356-6600 

Treasurer/ Col lector 

Office 356-6610 

Veteran's Services 

Veteran's Agent. . . ; 356-3915 

Water Department 

Office 356-6637 

Water Treatment Plant 356-6639